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Full text of "Directory of the city of Newark, for 1838-9, with an historical sketch"

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NEWARK. t./ 

1838. '^^ '^ 



^^^^■e aver 

e average expenditure ander Mr. Adams' 

administration, were $12,644,829 17 

Under gen. Jackson , 18,072,355 94 

The expenses of the first year of Mr. Van Bu- _ 

ten's administration, were 35,281 ,361 57 

The estimated expenditure of the second year 

of Mr. Van Buren's administration, are 41,319,892 00 
There was paid for printing for the house of 

representatives in 1825, under Mr. Adams, 

the sum of j 22,573 12 

In 1835, under gen.vJackson, 'L'v^.^. 81,116 78 

1837, under^Mr. Vkn Buren, 88,532 46 


lere was paid'^a^BlTair and Rives, prmtsrs 
fl836, for printing for house oflgnj^u- 

fatives / 73'671 65 

In 1837 62,466 91 

136,138 56 
For printing for the executive departments in 

the same years 127,584 17 

$ 263,722 73 
Exclusive of their pay as printers to the senate. 


He who steals my purse, steals trash ; but he who borrows 
my Directory, steals that which not enriches him, but makes 
me poor indeed. 

Entered according to act of Congress in the year 1838, by 


In the clerk's office, district of New- Jersey. 




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The Town of Newark was settled in the month of 
May, 1666, by emigrants from Connecticut. 'The first 
English settlement this- side the Hudson was com- 
menced at Elizabeth town in 1664, two years previous. 
In August of the following year Governor Carteret 
arrived, and sent agents into New-England to publish 
the " concessions" or terms of the Proprietors, and to 
invite settlers to the new colony. These terms were 
liberal ; and early in the succeeding year (1666) agents 
were despatched from Guilford, Bradford, and Mil- 
ford, in Connecticut, to view the country, and to learn 
more particularly the terms of purchase, as well as the 
state of the Indians in the vicinity. Thej'- returned 
with a favorable report; especially of the district "be- 
yond the marshes, lying to the north of Elizabeth- 
town," and were forthwith sent back with power to 
bargain for a township, to select a proper site for a town 
and to make arrangements for an immediate settlement. 
To the good judgment of these individuals who were 
Captain Robert Treat, John Curtis, Jasper Crane, and 
JoJm Treat, are we indebted for the plan of our Town 
—our wide main streets, (the only ones then laid out,) 
and the beauty and extent of our public squares. 

These preliminaries being arranged, thirty families 
from the above towns, and' New-Haven, embarked 
under the guidance of the exploring agents, and after 
a passage as long and tedious as a voyage at this time 
across the Atlantic, arrived in the Passaic river early 
in the month of May. At this point, however, their 
progress was impeded. The Hackensack Tribe of 
Indians, who claimed the soil granted to the agents of 
the emigrants, by the Governor, met them here, and 
opposed their landing, until full compensation should 
be made tp them. 

The manner^ in which this difficulty was disposed of, 
is set forth at large in an affidavit by Capt. Robt. Treat, 
da-ted March 13th, 1687^ which we find among the 
documents accompanying the long "Bill in the Chan- 
cery of New- Jersey," filed in April, 1746, by James 
Alexander, at the suit of John Earl of Stair, and other 
claimants under Carteret and Berkely, against certaia 

settlers in Elizabethlown, for the recovery of the lands 
in that vicinity. This bill* recites at great length the 
history of the English settlements in East Jersey. 
The affidavit — which may be found on page 118 of the 
bill — contains the following interesting narrative. After 
setting forth that he was then, at the date of the affida^ 
vit, "about 64 years of age," and was "one ofllir 
company that first settled at Newark," Capt. Treat 
proceeds — 

"That from my discourse and treatise with the 
Governor, I expected that he would have cleared the 
plantation from all claims and incumbrances, and 
given quiet possession, which he had promised to do ; 
but no sooner were we on the place, and landed some 
of our goods, when I and some others were warned off 
the ground by the Hackensack Indians, who seemed 
angry that we had landed any of our goods, although 
we told them we had the Governors orders ; but they 
replied the land was theirs, and that it was unpur- 
chased : thereupon we put our goods onboard the ves- 
sel again, and acquainted the Governor with the mat- 
ter, and he could not say it was bought of the Indians. 
I^and most of the company were minded to depart, 
but the Governor, with other geutlemen, were loth to 
let us go, and advised and encouraged us to go to the 
Indians, and directed us to one JohnlCapteen, a Dutch- 
man, that was a good interpreter, to go with us ; and 
I with some others and said Capteen went to Hacken- 
sack to treat with the Sagamores and other Indian pro- 
prietors of the land lying on the west side of Passaic 
river, about purchasing 'said lands; and one Perro 
(an Indian) laid claim to said Passaic land^ which is 
now called Newark ; and the result of our treaty was 
that we obtained of a body of said Indians to give us 
a meeting at Passaic, and soon after they came, all 
the proprietors, viz. Perro and his kindred, with the 
Sagamores that were able to travel; Oraton, being 
very old, but approved of Perro's acting. And at that 
meeting with the Indian^ proprietors, we did agree and 
bargain with the said Indians for a Tract of their said 
land on the west side of Piassaic river to a place called 
the Cove, by the said Governor's order and allowance, 
and upon information thereof he seemed glad of it; 

* Commonly called " the long bill in Chancery." It was 
printed in folio, in the city of New-York, in 1747, by James 
Parker, and with its appendix, comprising a great variety of 
valuable documents concerning the first settlement of East 
J«rsey, makes a volume of 150 page^. 


and 1 with some others- solicited the Governor lo pay. 
for the purchase to the Indians ; which he refused and 
would not disburse anything unless I would reimburse 
him again; and a bill of sale was made, wherein the 
purchase of said land will appear, and I can arid do 
testify that the said Indians were duly paid for it ac- 
fifcding to the Bill wherein we became debtors to the 
Indians, and not to the Governor, as I judge, and Perra 
affirmed that he had not sold his land to any before, 
this time." 

This tract thus purchased of the Indians is more par> 
ticularly described in a certificate from Samuel Edsal, 
who appears to have been one of the negociators, dated 
March 5th, 1687, which we find on page 117 of the 
same " Bill in Chancery." In this certificate the writer 
sets forth the purchase to be " a parcel of land lying 
and being on the West side of the Kilt Van Co/^, begin- 
ning at the mouth of a certain Creek named Wau-ea^^ 
yack, (Bound Creek,) upon the Bay side; and from 
thence running up the said Creek to the head of a- 
Cove, and from thence Westward to the foot of the 
(Newark) Mountain, called by the Indians Wate/iww^ ,'. 
thence running along the said foot of the Mountain, un- 
til it meets by an East line with a small river coming: 
from the hills into Pdssaic river named Jantucuck, (3d 
river) from thence running down Passaic river, and 
Arthur Kull Bay, iiVivtmeQU with the mouth of Wa- 
weayack, as above saidi"' 

These limits formed the original Township of New- 
ark, comprehending the present township of that name 
and the Townships of Spring field, Livingston, Orange, 
Bloomfield, and Caldw«ll. The price of this purchase 
waslSOZ. New-England curren&y, 12 Indian blankets, 
and 12 Indian guns. 

It must be satisfactory to every townsman thus to 
know that every foot- of land lying within our bounds 
was honestly and openly purchased of its original pro- 
prietors. However unjustly the aborigines may have 
been dealt with elsewhere, no act of our ancestors can 
be pointed to with the slightest reproach by the most 
jealous advocate of Indian rights. 

The settlers first located themselves according to the 
Towns whence they came, in separate neighbourhoods ; 
but the sense of mutual danger soon induced a change 
in this respect. On the 2lst of May, 1666, deleg,ates 
from the several towns resolved to form one Township, 
to provide rules for its government, and ''' to-be of one 
heart and hand, iri endeavoring to carry on their spirit- 
ual concernments, as '\;^ell as their civil and town affairs, . 

according to God and godly government." And for the 
more speedy accomplishment of their desires, " a com- 
mittee of eleven were appointed to order and settle the 
concernments of the people of the place." This 
committee consistedofCapt.Robert Treat, Lt.Samuel 
fe^wam, Samuel Kitchell, Michael Tompkins, Morris 
Say, Richard Beckly, Richard Harrison, Thomas- 
Blatchly, Ed. Rigs, Stephen Freeman, and Thomas 
Johnson, The articles of government which they form- 
ed, possessed a full portion of the strict^ religious spirit 
of the people. " No person could become a freeman 
or burgess of their town, or vote in its elections, but 
such as was a member of some one of the Congreo-a- 
tional Churches ;--nor be chosen to the magistracy 
nor to any other military or civil office." "But all 
others- admitied-to be planters,. were allowed to inherit 
and to enjoy all other privileges, save those above ex- 
cepted." Disregarding the right of the English pro- 
pnetors of New-Jersey, and apparently with a resolu- 
tion of disclaiming all fealty towards them, and of de- 
pending an their Indian grants, they also resolved "to 
be ruled by such officers as the town should annually 
choose from among themselves, and to be governed by 
the same lawsas they had, in the places from whenc^ 
They came." 

In November of this year, " many of the inhabitants 
ot Brandford" appear to bave joined their associates in 
the enterprize. The following document which we 
copy from the town records, appears to have been 
Signed by them on this occasion, and to have been sub- 
sequently endorsed—in June, 1667— by the other male 
settlers. It will be seen by this document that in 
June, 1667, the whole population of the town consist- 
ed of six-ty-five efficient men,, "besides women and 

''^elaber-SOth^ 1665, 
At a Meeting Touching the Intended 
design of many of the Inhabitants of 
Brandtord, the following was subscrib- 

?^"i*iirl? ^ ^'^' ^^^^ ^^"^ shall' be Admitted 

±.xod.l&— 2i freemen or free Burgesses within our 

Deut.17^15 Town, upon Passaick River, in the Pro- 

Jere.. 36-^1 vince of New Jersey, but such planters 

as are Members of some or other of the 

Congregational Churches ; nor shall any 

^ut such be Chosen to Magistracy or to 

Garry on any part of Civil Judicature, 

or. as deputies or assistants to have pow- 

er to Vote In Establishing Laws, and 
making or repealing them, or to any 
Chief Military Trust or office. Nor 
shall any But such Church Members 
have any vote in any such Elections ; 
Tho' all others admitted to Be planters 
have Right to their proper Inheritances, 
and do and shall Enjoy all other Civil 
Liberties and priv Hedges, According to 
Laws, orders, Grants, which are or 
Hereafter shall Be Made for this Town. 
2d. We shall with Care and 

Diligence provide for the maintenance 
of the purity of Religion professed in the 
Congregational Churches. Whereunto 
subscribed the Inhabitants from Brand- 
ford— ^ . 
Jasper Crane John Ward, Senior 
Abraham Pierson Ed. Ball 
Samuel Swaine John Harrison 
Laurance Ward John Crane 
Thomas Blatchly Thomas Huntington 
Samuel Plum Delivered Crane 
Josiah Ward Aaron Blatchly 
Samuel Rose Richard Laurance 
Thomas Pierson John Johnson 
John Warde Thomas L Lyon 
John Catling, EbenezerCanfield 
Richard Johnson 

And upon th-e Reception of their 
Letters and Subscriptions, the present 
Inhabitants in November following, de- 
clare their Consents and readiness to do 
likewise, and at a Meeting the 24th of 
the next June following in 1667, they 
also subscribed with their own Hands 
unto the two fundamental Agreements 
expressed on the other side. Their 
names as follows — 
Robert Treatt Thomas Johnson 

Obadiah Bruen John Curtis- 
Matthew Camfield Ephriam Burwell 
Samuel Kitchell Pvobert Dennison 
Jeremiah Pecke Nath'l Wheeler 
Michael Tompkins Zacliarian Burwell 
Stephen Freeman William Campe 
Henry Lyon Joseph Walters 

John Browne Robert Daglesh 

John Rodgers Hauns Albers 


Stephen Davis Thomas Morris^ 
Edward Rigs Hugh Roberts 

Robert Kitcheli EphraimPenningtort 
J. Brooks Martin Tichenor 

Robert L.ymens John Browne, Jun. 
Francis Links Jonathan Seargeant 

Daniel Tichenor Azariah Crane 
John Bauldwin Sen. Samuel Lyon 
John Bauldwin Jun. Joseph Riggs 
Jonathan Tompkins Stephen Bond. 
George Day 

It will be perceived by these names, comprising the- 
whole number, that a great majority of the original 
settlers of the town are still represented by a numerous ^ 
posterity, as maybe seen by consulting the Directory. 
_ At the first distribution of land, each man took by lot 
SIX acres as ahomestead; and as the families from each- 
of the several original towns, had' established them- 
selves at short distances from those of other towns, the- 
allotments were made to them in their respective quar- 
ters of the new settlement. Seven individuals, selected 
for the purpose, assessed on each settler his portion 
of the general purchase money. The lands were even- 
tually dmded mto three ranges ; each range into lots, 
and parcelled by lottery;, first setting apart certain 
portions, called tradesmen's lots ; one of which was to 
be given to the first of every trade, who should settle 
permanently in the place ; reserving also, the presen 
UjJj^er Green of the town, (now Washington Square,) 
for a market-place, and the Lower Green, (now called 
tJie Park,) for a military parade— and that part of the 
town m and adjacent to Market street^ where the tan- 
neries now are, then a swamp, for a public watering- 
place for cattle. This last portion having been sold 
by the town, is altogether in possession of individual 

In 1667, the Rev. Abraham Pierson,the first minis- 
ter, commenced his official duties here. He is said to 
have been " episcopally ordained" at Newark, in South 
Britain, and to have named this town after that of his 
ordination: by which name it was sometimes called 
abroad, but was known at others by that of Milford. 
In the next year, the first "meeting-house," 26 feet 
wide, 34 long, and 13 between the joists, was erected ; 
the town voting thirty pounds and directing that every 
individual should perform such labor as a committee of 
five might require towards its completion.. It was a 
small frame building, and stood near the centre of the 
town, fronting on Broad street, on the lot now known 


as the old town burying-ground, opposite to the present 
building of the First Presbyterian church. Mr» Pier- 
son emigrated to the new world in 1655, and with a 
few followers settled in or near Guilford, Conn. He 
was one of those who were dissatisfied with the cor- 
rupt and arbitrary character of Church and State in 
England, and annexed himself to the party then called 
moderate Presbyterians. He was an old man when 
the colony settled Newark, and appears to have been 
eminent for his learning, wisdom, and piety. His 
salary was fixed at 301. 

Arrangements for the "meeting-house" having been 
completed, the town meeting next appointed Henry 
Lyon to keep a tavern for the entertainment of travel- 
lers and strangers, and instructed him "to prepare for 
it as soon as he can." At the same meeting, in the 
year 1668, Robert Treat and Sergeant Richard Harri- 
son were appointed to erect a " Grist Mill on the brook 
at the North end of the town :" setting apart the se- 
cond and sixth day of the week as grinding days. 
John Rockwell, of Elizabethtown, was at the same 
time voted a member of the community, upon condi- 
tion " of his moving here forthwith, and maintaining 
his present or other sufficient Boat for the use of the 

Robert Treat and Jasper Crane, were chosen the 
first magistrates, in 1668 ; and representatives to the 
first assembly of New- Jersey, convened at Elizabeth- 
town, 26th May, of the same year; by which the first 
state tax, 121. sterling, of which the proportion of 
Newark was 405., was laid.* Mr. Treat was also 
chosen first recorder, or town clerk ; and afer a resi- 
dence here of many years, returned to Connecticut, 
where he became governor, and died. The town also 
established a court of judicature, holding annually one 
session, on the last Wednesday of February, and an- 
other on the second Wednesday of Septemlaer ; hav- 
ing cognizance of all causes within its limits. On the 
24th Maj'-, 1669, the first selectmen, five in number, 
were chosen. The number was subsequently^ increas- 
ed to seven, who continued to administer affairs until 
1736, when the present township officers were created 
by law. And in this j'^ear Indian hostility appears to 
have displayed itself in petty robberies and depreda- 

* This Assembly consisted of seven in Council, besides 
the Governor, and ten Burgesses ; two from Bergen, two 
from Newark, two from Elizabethtown, two from Wood- 
bridge, and two from Middletown and Shrewsbury. 


tions, ihe increase of which, in 1675, induced the 
townsmen to fortify their church as a place of refuge, 
m case of general attack, and to take proper measures 
of watch and ward. 

About this period the Rev. Mr. Pierson had become 
so mfirm, that the town made out a call to his son, 
Abraham Pierson, Jun., to become his colleague. He 
had been educated at Cambridge, and was distinguish- 
ed for his talents and accomplishments, but had neither 
the meekness nor prudence of his father. He continu- 
ed here only a few years after his father's death, which 
occurred in 16S0, but removed to Killingworth, Conn., 
where he died in 1708. His reputation for learning 
was so high, that he was chosen the first President of 
the College of Connecticut, (now Yale College,) on its 
mstitution in 1 701. Mr. Pierson was succeeded in the 
pastoral office at Newark by Mr. John Prudden, who 
finally relinquished it, after serving twelve or thirteen 
years, in favor of Mr. Jabez Wakeman, a young man 
of distingushed attainments. Mr. W. died in 1704, 
and was succeeded by Mr. Nathaniel Bowers, whose 
head-stone is to be seen in the old burying ground, 
which time hath almost defaced, reads thus-^ 

Here Lyeth the body of the Rev. Mr. Nathaniel Bowers, 
Pastor of the Church in this place, who died Au- 
gust 3lst, Anno Domini 1716, in the 
43d year of his age. 

The year 1676 was distinguished by the establish 
ment of the first School ; and the selectmen " agreed 
with Mr. John Catlin to instruct their children and 
servants in as much English reading, writing, and 
arithmetic as he could teach." Mr. Catlin was also 
chosen Attorney for the Town, and appears to have 
been the first lawyer settled here. About the same 
time, measures were taken to invite mechanics to the 
place. The first shoemaker appears to have been 
Samuel Whitehead, of Elizabethtown, who was for- 
mally admitted a member of the community, on con- 
dition of his supplying it with shoes. The first Tan- 
nery was established in 1698, at the "swamp or wa- 
tering place." 

The Town appears to have been early celebrated for 
Its Cider. Gov. Carteret writes to the Proprietors in 
England, in 1682—" At Newark is made great quan- 
tities of cider, exceeding any we can have from New- 
England, Rhode Island, or Long Island," which is the 


first mention we find of this famous article. The Gov- 
ernor -also speaks of the place at this time, as a compact 
town of about one hundred families, and that it is the 
only place in the Province provided with a settled 
preacher, following no other employment. The town 
appears also to have obtained the character abroad ot 
beinff an unhealthy place, subject to fever and agues, 
and intermittents, which is supposed to have retarded 
its growth. J , 

During the ministry of Mr. Bowers, anew and larger 
church was agreed upon. The walls were put up m 
1708, a few steps north of the first building on the same 
lot. 'This was a heavy undertaking, much beyond the 
means of the people. Although the place had been 
settled forty years, it is said that when the walls were 
knee Idgh, the whole population, men, women, and 
children, " could have sat upon them." The interior 
was not entirely finished within thirty years. It is 
said to have been the most elegant edifice at that time 
in the colony. 

On the 23d Obtober, 1676, a warrant was granted 
by the Gw-exnor, for 200 acres of land and meadow, 
for parsonage ground, and also, for so much as was 
necessary for landing places, school-house, town-house, 
market-place, &c., and in 1696, a patent from the pro- 
prietaries to the town, covered all the lots, in various 
parts of the township, called "Parsonage Lands; 
which have been since divided, with some difficulty 
and contention, among five churches, viz : three of the 
Presbyterian, and the Episcopal, at Newark, and the 
First Presbyterian church at Orange. 

The London Church Missionary Society, about the 
year 1732, sent out a number of missionaries, some of 
whom settled at Elizabethtown, and other places in 
the neighborhood of Newark, where they occasionally 
preached. This gave rise to serious contentions among 
die colonists on the subject of church government. In 
this town a few of the leading individuals declared 
themselves dissatisfied with the Presbyterian form, and 
in favor of the Episcopal mode, as practised m feouth 
Britain. During this controversy, which occurred un- 
der Ihe ministry of Mr. Joseph Webb, the immediate 
successor of Mr.Bowers, the present Episcopal church 
was instituted. The church appears to have originated 
in 1734, with Col. Josiah Ogden and others, who took 
occasion to leave the Presbyterians in consequence of 
the rieor with which he was treated for savmg his 
srain in a wet harvest on the Sabbath. The present 
church edifice was built in 1808, on the site of the 
eriginal building. 


Mr. Webb was dismissed in 1736. The Presbyte- 
rian church then called the Rev. Aaron Burr, the father 
of the late Vice President of the United States, who 
was subsequently born in the town. Mr. Burr was 
distinguished as an eminent scholar and divine, and en- 
joyed reputation abroad as well as at home. He estab- 
lished a Latin School soon after his settlement here, 
and the tovm in his time, we are told, "flourished ex- 
ceedingly in trade, manufactures, and agriculture ; 
growing in wealth, population, and respectability, far 
bej'ond anything which it had before attained." 

In 1721, the first freestone was quarried for market; 
and this article, celebrated for its excellent qualitA^, 
has long been a subject of export. 

During the years 1745, 6 and 7, a great excitement 
existed in the vicinity, arising out of'contentions be- 
tween the settlers and the English proprietors concern- 
ing the title to the lands. The settlers held under 
their Indian title, and refused to recognize any other. 
In 1745 and 6, there were two great riots at Newark, 
in each of which the jail was broken open by large 
mobs, and the prisoners held by suits in favor of the 
English proprietors, set at liberty. The same party 
liberated other prisoners for the same cause, at Eliza- 
bethtown and Somerville. 

In the 3^ear 1746, the College of New- Jersej^ (now 
located at Princeton.) was instituted at Elizabethtown, 
under the Presidency of Jonathan Dickinson, who is 
reported to have been an eminent scholar. Mr. D. 
died the next year, and the Trustees then confided the 
students to the care of Mr. Burr, at Newark, who thus 
became the second President of the College. Here 
the institution continued to flourish for eight years, at 
the expiration of which period the Truste'es determine 
ed to locate it permanently at Princeton. After much 
controversy between the Trustees and the congrega- 
tion, Mr, Burr's pastoral relation was dissolved in the 
winter of 1755, and in the October following he re- 
moved to Princeton with the College, where he died 
in September, 1767. The congregation continued 
without a pastor until 1759, when they united in a call 
to the Rev. Alexander McWhorter. "Mr. McWhorter 
preached his first sermon here on the 28th June of that 
year, and continued to preside over the church, with 
an intermission of one or two years, until his death in 
1S07 — a period of nearly half a century. It would 
hardly be just to the memory of this estimable and 
eminent man, not to add that his labors as a minister 
and a citizen, contributed largely to the character and 
increase of the town. He stood foremost among the 


men who adorned the American cliurcli during the lat- 
ter part of the last century, which is no mean praise. 
A marble slab in the wall at the right of the pulpit in 
the church which was built chiefly through his instru- 
mentality, worthily commemorates his worth, and the 
gratitude of the people for whom and with whom he 
labored, reads thus — 

Sacred to the Memory of the Reverend 
Alexander Macwhorter, d. d. 
In him a venerable aspect and dignified manners were 
united with a strong and sagacious mind, richly stored with 
the treasures of ancient and modern Learning. For a long 
course of years be was among the most distinguished sup- 
porters of literature and religion in the American churches. 
He was a zealous assertor of his country's rights, a wise 
counsellor, a pious and skilful divine, a laborious, prudent 
and faithful minister, and a great benefactor of the congre- 
gation over which he presided forty-eight years. To his in- 
fluence and zeal the congregation is greatly indebted for this 
house of God, the foundation stone of which he laid, Sept. 
1787. In gratitude for his distinguished services, and from 
an affectionate respect to his memory, the bereaved Church 
have erected this monument. 

He was born July 15th, a. d. 1734, he departed this life July 

20th, 1807, aged 73 years. 

The memory of the just is blessed. 

In 1765 the first public Library was established. 

At the commencement of the revolutionary war, the 
town was much divided upon the questions agitating 
the country ; and on the Declaration of Independence, 
by the State, several families, among whom was Mr. 
Brown, pastor of the Episcopal church, who had min- 
istered from its foundation, joined the royalists in New- 
York. From its vicinage to that strong hold of the 
enemy, the town suffered greatly, by the visitations 
of regular troops and marauders. On the 22d of No- 
vember, 1776,* Gen. Washington entered Newark on 
his retreat through New-Jersey, having crossed the 
Passaic by the Aquackanock bridge, with a force of 
3500, comprising Beal's, Heard's, and part of Irvine's 
brigades. Here the troops remained encamped until 
the morning of the 2Sth, when Lord Cornwallis enter- 
ed the town from New-York, and'the American forces 
retreated towards New-Brunswick and the Delaware. 
Each army was thus for a season quartered upon the 
inhabitants of the town, and the British commander in 
pursuing the Americans left a strong guard behind. 

which remained here till after his discomfiture at 
Trenton, Foraging parties, and bands of plunderers 
in the garb of the enemy, kept the neighborhood in 
continual alarm through several years. On the night 
of the •15th -of January, 1780, a regiment of 500 men, 
commanded by Col. Lumm, came from New- York, 
folloidng the river on the ice^ and burned the academy, 
then standing on the upper green. This was a stone 
building, two stories high, with apartments for the 
teacher. On the same night another British party, 
unknown to the first, fired the Presbyterian church at 
Eli/rabethtown, the light from which alarmedthe in- 
cendiaries at Newark, and caused their hasty retreat. 
They carried away with them .Joseph Hedden, Esq., 
m\ active whig, who had zealously opposed their pre- 
vious depredations ; dragged him from a sick bed, and 
compelled him to follow, with no other than his night 
clothing. The party returned" by the route by which 
they came ; and a soldier, more hu-mane than his fel- 
lows, gax'^ Mr. H. a blanket, a short time before they 
reached Paulus Hook. At this place Mr. H. was con- 
fined in a sugar-house, and was afterwards permitted 
to take private lodgings, where he- dTied; m the month 
of September,- in conseqaeoce of his suflerings tiiat 

About this period, and during the war, the average 
population of the town was less than 1000. In the 
year 1777, there were only 141 dwelling-houses ; of 
which 38 were in that part of the town now comprised 
within the limits of the North Ward, 50 in the South 
Ward, 28 in the East, and 25 in the West Ward. 

The present public bridge over the Passaic was ori- 
ginally built about the j'-ear 1792. Previous to the 
Revolution, and up to this period, the business on the 
river was chiefly transacted at Lowe 6c Camp^s dock, 
now known as the stone dock, some hundred yards 
north of the old bridge. The first public road to New- 
York communicated with Market street, and led across 
the upland and meadow by a ferry near the bay. On 
the construction of the present causeway, the " old 
ferry road" was abandoned. 

The " Newark Academy" was established by an 
Association in 1792 : it was subsequently distinguish- 
ed for m^ny years as one of the largest and most pro- 
minent academic institutions in the climtrv. 

Soon after the close of the war, arrangements were 
made by the Presbyterians for the erection of another 
and better h-ouse of worship. The corner stone of the 
First Presbyterian Church was laid by Dr.McWhorter 
in 1787 : on the first of January, 1791, it was opened 


for public worship. After the completion of this build- 
ing, the old church was converted into a Court-House, 
for which purpose it was used until the erection, in 
1810, of the building destroyed by fire during the sum- 
mer of 1835. In 1801, the Kev. Edward D. Griffin 
was associated with Dr. McWhorter, as colleague. 
The entire charge of the congregation devolved upon 
Dr. G. at the death of this venerable divine, in 1807. 
He resigned the station in 1809, for a professorship at 
Andover, and was succeeded by the Rev. Dr. Rich- 
ards, who removed to Aubarii.-in 18:23. The follow- 
ing year the church called the Rev. Wm. T. Hamil- 
ton, who resigned in the fall of 1834, and was suc- 
ceeded during the summer of 3835 by the Rev. A. D. 
Eddy. The Second Presbyterian Church was erected 
in 1811, and the P^ev. Hooper Gumming installed its 
first pastor.* He was succeeded by Dr. Griffin, who 
resigned the charge on being appointed President of 
Williams College. Dr. G. recently resigned his sta- 
tion in the College, and returned to reside in Newark, 
where he died Nov. 8th, 1837, and his wife the 25th 
July previous. The Rev. Philip C. Hay then be- 
came pastor of the church. After his resignation the 
Rev. Ebenezer Cheever was called to the station. In 
1S24, the Third Presbyterian Church was organized, 
under the Rev. J. T. Russell, who was succeeded by 
the Rev. Baxter Dickinson. Mr. D. resigned the 
©harge in 1835 for a professorship in Lane Seminary, 
(Cincinnati,) and the congregation soon after made out 
a call to the Rev. Selah B. Treat, of Connecticut, the 
present pastor. The Fourth Presbyterian Church, of 
which the Rev. Dr. Weeks is the present pastor, was 
instituted in the year 1831. A fifth Presbyterian 
Church, known as the 1st Free Church, was organized 
during the year 1834. In 1836, a 2d Free (Presbyte- 
rian) Church was organized ; and in January 1837, 
another society, entitled the Central Presbyterian 
Church, was formed, and the Rev. C. Hoover, late of 
Morristewn, has been duly installed its pastor. The 

* The Rev. Hooper Cnmming was born February 29th,, 
1788, at Newark. N. J., and graduated at Nassau Hall 
Princeton, N. J., September, 1805— Joined the First Pres- 
byterian church in Newark, March, 1808 — Licenced to preach 
the Gospel by the Presbytery of Jersey, at Weodbridge, Oct. 
4lh, 1810. — Ordained by the same body to the pastoral care 
of the Second Presbyterian church in Newark, Oct. 3d, 1811. 
The pastoral care between him and the Second church was, 
at his request, dissolved by the Presbytery, Jan. 5th, 1815^ 
He died in 1825; • . . 


society is about to build a house of worship on the 
old burjdng-ground. 

The Episcopal church was placed under the care of 
tlie Eev. Uzal Ogden soon after the war. After him 
came the Rev. Joseph Willard, Rev. Lewis P. Bay- 
ard, Rev. H. P. Powers, and the Rev. Matthew H. 
Henderson, the present incumbent. In 1808 the 
church edifice was rebuilt. 

In ISOl the First Baptist church was constituted 
under the Rev. Charles Lahatt : a meeting-house was 
erected in 1804, and rebuilt in ISIO. The following 
are the succeeding pastors of this church, viz : Rev. 
Peter Thurston, installed in ISOS ; Rev. Daniel Sharp, 
in 1809 ; Rev. Job Lamb, in 1812 ;. Rev. Ed. Jones, in 
1814 ; Rev. Daniel Putnam, in 1822 ;. Rev. Ebenezer 
Loomis, in 1826 ; Rev, J. S. C. F.Frey, in 1828; 
Rev. P. L. Piatt,- in. 1830; and the- present incum- 
bent, Rev. Daniel Dodge,- who succeeded in 1832. A- 
second Baptist church was organized in 1833. 

The first Methodist Episcopal society was formed 
1806, by the Rev. David Bartine. There are now 
two lar^e congregations, each having ne-at and conveni- 
ent houses of worship. The first Chapel, in Halsey- 
street, was erected in 1808, at which time there were 
but thirty members, who enjo3^edonly such ministerial 
services'as could be rendered by two preachers, whose 
sphere of duty embraced large portions of Essex, Ber- 
gen, and Morris Counties, including Staten Island, 
then known as " the Essex and Staten Island Circuit." 
In 1818, the Society was greatly increased under the 
laborsof the Rev. Joseph Lybrand, and from thatiime 
It has steadily progressed, and is now grown into two 
large congregations. It has since been under the pas- 
toral care of the Rev, Messrs. Cremer, Martindale, 
Thatcher, Lushing, Kennedy, Porter, Gelder, Higgins,, 
Thompson, Matthias, Atwood, and Nicholson. 

A Dutch Reformed Church was established in the 
year 1834, and the Rev. Ransford AVells elected pas- 
tor. The society have since built a large and elegant 
brick church ih Market street. 

A Catholic Church was commenced in 1824,. and i 
completed the year following. The Primitive Metho- 
dists also have a Church, and there are two African 
Churches. The Universalists formed a society a few 
vcars since, and now have a rieat bouse of worship in 

In 1804 the Newark Banking and Insurance Com- 
pany was chartered, with a capital of 3400,000, and 
this was for a number of years the only Bank in this 
partof New- Jersey. 

■ 2* 


We have thus summarily gone over our early Kis*- 
tory. It remains for us now only to refer to the pre- 
sent advanced condition and prospects of the place. 

Perhaps no tovi^n in the Union has more steadily 
advanced, or experienced a more healthy growth, since 
the introduction of the business of mgmufacturing. In 
a description of Newark written in 1806, it is repre- 
sented as one of the most pleasant and flourishing vil- 
lages in the United States, noted for its cider, its quar- 
ries, the manufacture of carriages, _ coach lace, and 
shoes. One third of its inhabitants, it is said, Were 
constantly employed in the manufacture of shoes alone. 
This is the first mention which we find of manufactur- 
ing as the chief business of the Town, and from that 
period to the present, there has been a steady increase 
—both in the branches of manufactures, and in the 
amount produced. The value and blessings of domes- 
tic industry are happily illustrated in this progress; 
and it is a fact worthy of record, that while our citi- 
zens individually have been the architects of their own 
fortunes, so our town collectively is not indebted to 
any adventitious causes for its advancement, but has 
grown and flourished solely by industry, frugality and 
enterprise, and it now ranks among the first inland 
towns in the United States. 

The population in 1810, including the township, 
which then embraced the present township of Clinton, 
was not far from 6000. In 1S26 the number had in- 
creased to 8,017 ; and in 1830 to 10,995. In 1833 the 
population was estimated at 15^000, and the number 
of dwellings at 1,712. 


According to the Census completed in Septembef^ 
1836, under the direction of the City Council, the 
Population and Buildings of Newark were as fol-' 
lows : — 






Number of Inhabitants. 














Of 5 yrs. old and under, i 769 





Between 5 and 12, - 



6 48 



Between 12 and 21, 






Over 21, - - - - 






Male Colored, - - 






Female Colored, 






Slaves, - - - - 
Total, - - ^ . - 
White Males, * - 










1867 2442 



White Females, 
Male Aliens, -- - 










Female Aliens, - - 






Males Naturalized, 






Females Naturalized; 
Total Foreigners, 
Dwellings,brick or stone 












Do. framCj 






Stores, brick. 





Do. frame. 






Workshops, brick. 





Do. frame. 
Total, - - - 






- - 

- - 

- - 


It would appear by these estimates that the period 
of the town's greatest prosperity and increase, is the 
interval since 1S3Q. During this time the population 
has more than doubled, allowance being made for the 
number set off with the new township; and the in- 
crease of its capital and business is probably in a 
much greater ratio. 

There are four Banks and three Insurance Compa-- 
mes, viz : " The NewarkBanking.and Insurance Co.^'* 


incorpoTateil m 1804, with a capital of ^iOOjOeO ; 
"State Bank," in 1812,. with a capital of $400,000 > 
" The Mechanics' Bank^" in 1831, with a capital of 
$500,000; and the " Bank of New- Jersey," in 1837, 
wjith a capital of $1,500,000. The Insurance Com- 
panies are the Newark Mutual, the Mechanics', and 
the New-Jersey. The capital stock of the first two 
Banks was increased by the Legislature in 1836^ 
$300,000 each. 

The Morris Canal was completed in 1832,- thus 
furnishing the town a direct and easy communication 
with the Delaware at Easton, and the Lehigh Coal 
Mines at Mauch. Chunk. The New- Jersey Railroad 
and Transportation Company opened their road to 
Jersey City on the 15th of September, 1834. Some 
idea may be formed of the amount of business on this 
road, and of the intercourse between this city and the 
great Commercial Metropolis, by the statements fur- 
nished from the books of the Company. It should 
also be observed, that beside this mode of communi- 
cation, there is a Steamboat, which is fully patron- 

During the session of Congress of 1833-4, the town 
was made a Port of Entry, and Archer Gifford, Esq., 
appointed Collector. The Whaling Company, incor- 
porated the year previous, fitted out a vessel during 
the summer of 1S35, which returned safe after a voy- 
age of twenty-seven months, with a full c^argo of 3,000 
barrels of oil and 15,000 pounds of bone ; another 
vessel was fitted out in 1836, of the large class, and a 
third was fitted out the summer of 1837 ; and also-a 
new brig, called John H. Stephens, of 300 tons, for 
Turiv's Island: There has also been a corresponding 
increase in the trade with the city of New- York, and 
the northern and eastern ports ; in which trade nearly 
one hundred vessels are constantly emploj'-ed, several 
of them being exclusively engaged in the coal trade, 
as connected with the Morris Canal. It is proper also • 
to remark, that the fuel for the consumption of the city 
is chiefly suppUediby this Canal. 

During the year 1835, it was ascertained, after care^ 
ful investigation, by a competent committee, thatthe 
annual exports of the town to the southern ports of the 
United States, South America, and the West India 
Islands, exceed the immense amount of ei&ht mil- 


These exports -consist chiefly of the manufactured 
goods produced in our numerous factories, such as 
saddlery and harness, carriages, shoes, hats and caps, 
coach springs and lamps, plated ware,sbrass and iroa 


castings, cutlery, coach lace, patent leather, malleable 
iron, window blinds and sashes, cabinet ware, sitting 
chairs, jewelry, planes, ready made clothing, trunks, 
&c. &c. &c. 

Besides the immense amount of goods of these de- 
scriptions, manufactured for foreign markets, large 
quantities of various other kinds are produced for 
consumption at home. 

The increase in the population and business of the 
town was much greater during the year 1836, than 
within any corresponding period. New streets have 
been opened in every direction: large numbers of 
buildings of almost every description have gone up, 
including a number of the largest manufacturing es- 
tablishments in the place — real estate has advanced 
beyond all former precedent — and every interest of 
society is springing forward with unexampled en- 

Newark, June 1, 1838. 



Churches 22 

Hotels , la 

Dry Goods Stores 35 

Grocery do. _ 122 

Druggist do 3 

Hardware do 4 

Confectionary do l4 

Crockery do 3 

Millinery do l€ 

FurCapStockj&Collardo. 4 

Clothiers 6 

Boot & Shoe Manufact. . l4 

Hat Manufacturers 8 

Saddle & Harness do. 1 1 

Trunk do 3 

Coach do 9 

Sash & Blind do 5 

Cabinet Ware do 6 

Leather Dealers 12 

Jewelry Manufacturers .. 4 
Silver & Brass Platers .. 6 

Spriug Manufacturers 7 

Fancy Chair do 4 

Coach Smiths ,..«, 12 

Mould Makers 25 

Coach LaceManufacturers 2 

B«x do.. 2 

Printing & Dying Estab* 1 

Coloring do 1 

Stove Dealers 5 

Stationers & Binders 2 

Book & Job Printers 4 

Merchant Tailors 20 

Lumber Merchants 4 

Foundries 3 

Tobacconists 4 

Flour & Feed 3 

Gunsmith 1 

Umbrella - 1 

C-Qach Lamp 1 

Tallow Chandlers 2 

Fire Engines 7 

Hook &. Ladder Co 1 

Hose Co. 1 

Portrait & Min. Painters . 3 

Livery Stables 11 

Boarding Houses 90 

Lottery Offices 3 

Barbers 6 

Master Builders^ 30 

Insurance Companies ... 3 

Banks 4 

Bakers 17 

Land Agency Offices 3 

Carmen 65 

Clock and Watch Makers 12 

Daily Paper 1 

Semi-weekly do 1 

Weekly do 2 

Justices of the Peace.... 11 

Chief Justice 1 

Lawyers 20 

Doctors 20 

Butchers 20 

Constables 30 

Mayor 1 

Recorder 1 

Sheriff 1 

Aldermen 16 

Deputy Sheriff 1 

House Mover 1 

Canal 1 

Railroads 2 

Brewery 1 

Houses of Refreshment . . l2 

Markets -... 3 

Table Knife Manuf. 1 

Surgical Instrument do. 1 

Steam Engines do. 1 

Varnish do. 1 



Erected hy the United Brethren in Aynerica^ 

BETHLEHEM— NoRTHAMPTOTM Co., Pennsylvania, is 
situated on the banks of the Lehigh, a branch of the Dela- 
ware, fifty miles north of Philadelphia, and about eighty-two 
miles west of New-Yoik. It is one of the earliest and the 
principal settlement of the United Brethren in North America. 
Their attention was first drawn to the new world in 1735, 
■when a colony was formed in Georgia. Circumstances 
compelling them to relinquish that station, t;hey accepted an 
offer from the Rev. George Whitfield, to aid him in improv- 
ing a tract of land in Pennsylvania, purchased by him, and 
called Nazareth ; but a difference ©f opinion terminated the 
engagement. At this juncture, ^ tract of Jand near the fork« 
of the Delaware was tendered to the Brethren, who effected 
the purchase in 1741, ar,d began a settlement which they 
named Bethlehem. A wooden building subsequently, rough 
cast, on the right of the present church, contained the first 
place of worship, and apartments for the ministers. A larger 
house becoming necessary, one of stone was built adjoining 
the former, accommodating 3 or 400 persons. Connected 
with this, another stone buildings with a small belfry, was 
erected for the purposes of education. The spacious edifice 
now occupied as the Young Ladies' Seminary, in the front, 
was built A. D. 1748, but adapted to the use of that institu- 
tion at a later period. On the 16th of April, 1803, the corner 
stone of the present churcb was laid. It is a massive build- 
ing of stone, covered with stucco— 145 feet in front, and 70 
in depth — including the two wings, each 27 feet in front. 
The place of worship occupies the centre, being 90 feet m 
length, 60 in breadth, and 33 in height. At the east end, 
between two small galleries, is the pulpit ; below which, on 
an elevated platform, is placed the table for sacramental and 
other occasions. The ground floor of the east wing contains 
the archives and library of the church, and a conference and 
vestry room. A flight of steps leads to an apartment above, 
41 by 22 feet, for week day evening services and other 
njeetings. At the west end of the church is a gallery, occu- 
pying the whole upper story of that wing, and containing a 
large and superior organ. Below are other apartments for 
various purposes connected with divine worship. The whole 
is surmounted by a handsome cupola. This church was con- 
secrated April 18, A. D. 1806. At the close of 1835, the 
congregation consisted of 700 souls, of which number 420 
were communicants. 

A Seminary for Young Ladies has flourished here since 
1786, during which period 2000 pupils have entered the in- 
stitution. The following Brethren have filled the ofBce of 
Inspectors or Principals : 


1786. John Andrew Hubener. 
1790. Jacob Van Vleck. 
18^0. Andrew Benade. 

1813. Lewis Huebener. 

1814. John G. Cunow, Charles G. Eeichel, John F. Sta- 

1816. Henry Steinhauer. 

1818. Charles F. Seidel. 

1819. John Frederick Fruauf. 

1821. Lewis David de Schweinitz. 

1822. Charles F. Seidel. 

1836. John G. Kummer, the present incumbent. 

Terms are as follows, viz. : For Board and Tuition, In- 
cluding Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Grammar, History, 
Geography, the use of the Globes, Botany, plain and orna- 
mental Needle-work, per quarter, in advance, #30 Entrance 
money $6. Instruction in Music, French drawing, Painting 
on velvet, Ebony work, Ribbon work, and Worsted work, 
each per quarter, $3. Washing, per quarter, $4. For the 
use of a Library, $2. Age of admission, between 8 and 16. 
Application received by 


NAZARETH.— Northampton Co., Pa.— This settle- 
ment of the United Brethren is situated 10 miles north of 
Bethlehem, 60 in the same direction from Philadelphia, and 
77 from New- York. The Nazareth tract of land was pur- 
chased in the year 1743, from the Rev. George Whitfield, 
who had begun to erect a large stone edifice, now called 
Ephratah, which the Brethren afterwards finished, and ap- 
propriated as a place of worship in 1744. It is still to be 
seen, to the east of the present settlement. 

Nazareth Hall, the centre building, was originally intended 
for the residence of Count Zinzendorf. The corner stone 
was laid on the 3d of May, 1755: the dimensions of the 
house, which is of stone, being 96 feet in length, 46 in depth, 
and 90 in height, to the ball of the steeple. The first story 
contains the present place of worship, which was consecrated 
Nov. 13, 1756, and has since been furnished with a large 
organ. The upper part of the edifice was occupied as a 
school for boys, from 1759 to 1779. Contiguous to the 
square, in front of the Hall, the village of Nazareth was laid 
out, in 1771. The number of souls belonging to the con- 
gregation, at the close of 1835, was 390, of whom 250 were 

On the 3d of October, 1785, a Boarding School for Young 
Gentlemen was opened at Nazareth Hall, which institution 
upwards of 800 pupils have entered within the first 50 years. 
The number of teachers has been 93. The office of In- 
spector or Principal, for whose dwelling the brick house oh 
the left was erected in 1820, has been filled by the following 
Brethren : 


1785. Charles G. Reichel. 

1802. Jacob Van Vleck. 

1809. Charles Frederick Seidel. 

1817. John Christian Beckler. 

1822. William H. Van Vleck. 

1829. John G. Herman. 

1837. Charles A. Van. Vleck, the present incumbent. 

In the year 1807, a Theological Seminary was first insti- 
tuted at Nazareth Plall, and subsequently revived in 1820. 
Upwards of 30 students had entered the seminary during 
this period. At the commencement the average number of 
pupils was small, but of late years it has averaged at about 
60, besides day scholars. The terms are $35 per quarter for 
Board and Tuition, with a separate charge of ^3 per quarter 
for washing. Age of admission from 8 to 13 years. 
Applications received by 


There is also a Sisters' house, which was erected A. D. 
1784, and it contains at present about 30 inmates. 



Will re-open on the first Monday in May, for the reception 
of pupils. 

The course of instruction includes all the branches of a 
solid English education — with the Greek, Latin, French, 
Italian and Spanish Languages — Music, Drawing and 
Painting, and Ornamental and Fancy-work. 

The following terms comprise all the charges of the school, 
the pupil, of course, paying only for the branches she may 
choose to learn, viz : For Board and Tuition in the English 
department, consisting of Orthography, Reading, Writing, 
Arithmetic and Mathematics, Geography, including the use 
of the Globes, History, Grammar, Composition, Rhetoric, 
Natural and Moral Philosophy, Astronomy, Chemistry and 

Botany — Per Session of 22 weeks S70 00 

Bed^ Bedding and Towels furnished'by the Pupil, 

or charged at 10 00 

Washing — per dozen , 50 

Stationery — embracing pens, ink, paper, and pen- 
cils, with the use of all necessary books 7 00 

Worsted, Chenille work and Embroidery 5 00 

Drawing and Painting, with the expenses 16 00 

Greek and Latin 10 00 

French, Italian or Spanish 14 00 

Music, with the use of Piano 20 00 

No deductions made for absence, except in cases of pro- 
tracted illness. 

UZF Payments required Quarterly in advance. 
There are two Sessions of this Institution in the year, that 
for the Summer, commences always oh the First Monday in 
May, and for the winter, on the First Monday in Novembej:. 





The Summer Season of this School will commence on 
Monday the 7th of May next, and will continue twenty-three 

The Academy consists of a Male aad Female Department, 
as separate as they can be consistent with one general plan 
of instruction and government. 

Pupils will be taught all branches necessary in preparation 
for College, or business, under the immediate supervision of 
the Principal, who, with his co-teachers, will spare no pains 
in directing the studies of those committed to his charge. 
Vocal and Instrumental Music, and the French Language, 
will receive a prominent share of attention. 

Roxbury Academy is in the Township of Roxbury, Surca- 
sunna Plains, Morris County, New- Jersey, 40 miles from 
New-York, (to which there is daily access by stages,) and 
ten miles from Morristown. 


Board and Tuition, including washing and lights, per 

session $70 GO 

Tuition in the common branches, per quarter 4 00 

Do. higher branches 6 00 

Instrumental Music, with the use of Piano 12 00 

No scholar will be received for less than one quarter, un- 
less ^unavoidable circumstances render it necessary that he 
should be withdrawn within this time. No deduction will be 
made for absence, except in cases of protracted illness. 

Each scholar will bring a mattress, bedding, and towels, 
or be subject to a small additional expense. 

Books will be furnished for use from the Library, at a 
trifling percentage. 

Payment, one-half in advance. 

It is expected that parents, on placing their children at 
school, will specify particularly 'the studies they wish them 
to pursue, and if during the session they judge it best to 
change them wholly or in part, they will communicate their 
wishes directly to the Principal. 

Roxbury, Su6casu7ina Plains, March 30, 1838. 

References — Rev. Milton Badger, Sec. A. H. M. S. ; 
Mr. Thomas S. Doremus, 77 Dey-street ; Mr. Wm. Wil- 
marth, 50 Crosby-street ; Rev. Joseph C. Moore, Col. Wm. 
Patterson, Dr. Ebenezer Woodruff, SuccasunnaiPlains, N.J,; 
T. B. Segur, Esq., Dover, N. J. ; Asa Whitehead, Newark, 
N. J. 





William T. Anderson, Esq., Newton, 

Hon. T. C. Ryerson, do. 

G. H. McCarter, Esq. do. 

3. Y. Miller, Esq. do. 

Dr. F. Moran, do. 

Grant Fitch, E-sq. do. 

John H. Hall, Esq. do. 

Rev. Isaac Moore, Deckertown. 

J. E. Edsall, Esq., Hamburg. 

Rev. E. Frost, do. 

Rev. C. C. Park, Schooley's Mountain^ 

Rev. Samuel White, Mount Salem. 

Rev. Z. Grinnell. Paterson. 

Joseph Mclntire, Esq., Newark. 

Rev. Daniel Dodge, do. 

Rev. W. T. Brantly, D. D. Philadelphia. 

Rev. I. M. Allen, do. 

Rev. S. H. Cone, New- York. . 

Rev. J. Going. D. D. do. 

Rev. B. T. Welch, D. D., Albany 

Rev. B. M. Hill, Troy. 
Boarders, $120 per annum, or 860 per session, S30 pay- 
able in advance, and the remainder at the close of the session 
For this sum the pupil is entitled to board, washing, fuel, 
lights, and to tuition in any or all of the branches constituting 
the extensive course of English studies here pursued. The 
boarders are expected to furnish their own beds, bedding, 
towels, and other chainber furniture ; or these can be fur- 
nished at the Institution on reasonable terms. Extra charges 
are made for Music on the piano, with use of instrument, 
§10 per quarter ; extra Singing lessons, SS do. ; the Greek 
language, $5 do. ; the Latin language, 85 do. ; the French 
language, $5 do. ; Drawing and Painting, $4 de. ; Needle- 
work, $3 da. 

Day Scholars — For the introductory or first class of Eng- 
lish studies, SlO per session, or $5 per quarter. These are 
Reading, Spelling and Defining, elements of Grammar, rudi- 
ments of Geography, the first principles of Arithmetic, and 
Writing. For the second class, $14 per session, or S7 per 
<]uarter. This class embraces all the English studies in- 
cluded in a thorough academical course. Extra branches 
the same as for boarders. Books and stationery furnished 
at the lowest retail prices ; or if distant, parents prefer a 
stipulated sum for stationery, the charges will be $3 per 
Pupils will fee admitted at any age. 


Newton is in every respect a very desirable location for 
such an Institution. It is a pleasant and healthful place, 
with a population of about 2000, — is 58 miles from New-York, 
and 49 from Newark, having daily commun-ication with these 
cities by a mail stage. It is the county town, and under 
good moral and religious influence. The site is altogether 
delightful, commanding a beautiful view of the village and 
the surrounding country. The school-rooms are spacious 
and airy, and both the Dwelling- House and Academy are 
every way adapted to a School consisting of a Male and Fe- 
male Department. 

There are in the village four denominations of Christians — 
Presbyterian, Episcopal, Methodist, and Baptist ; with either 
of which the pupils are permitted to worship, according to 
the desire of their parents and guardians. 


The design of this School is the instruction of Boys in 
the Latin, Greek and Modern Languages, and in all the 
solid branches of a thorough English Education. In the ac- 
complishment of this design, great care is taken to procure 
teachers that are both competent and faithful, and equal care 
to induce mental effort and the love of good order on the 
part of the pupils themselves. The government is admin- 
istered with firmness and impartiality, but without harsh- 
ness. Its chief aim is the prevention rather than the pun- 
ishment of offences. Much solicitude is felt, and ample 
provisions are made, to secure as far as possible the health, 
comfort and safety as well as the intellectual and moral cul- 
ture of every pupil, during the hours of school, recreation, 
and rest. The sacred scriptures are received as the only 
standard of morals ; and religious instruction is given with- 
out inculcating the peculiar doctrines of any one class of 

Two sessions of tweniy-three weeks each compose a 
year. One commences regularly on the first Monday in 
May, — the other on the first Monday in November. 

The expense of board, including tuition, washing, fuel and 
lights, is ^200 a year, to be paid quarterly in advance. Each 
boarder must furnish his own bed, bed-clothes and towels, 
or pay $20 a year for the use of them. Bedsteads are fur- 
nished without charge. An extra charge is- made for in- 
struction in the Modern Languages. 

Every article of dress or of bedding should be plainly 
marked with the name of the owner entire. 

This School, though intended chiefly for the instruction 
of such students as shall board in the family oi the Princi- 
pal, is nevertheless open for the reception of a few day 
scholars. They are expected, however, at all times, and on 
all occasions, to yield a prompt and cheerful obedience to 
every rule of the Institution : and the public raay rest as- 


■suted ihat no idle, indocile, or incorrigible boy shall be per- 
mitted to remain many days in either department. 

The tuition bills of all day scholars whose parents or 
guardians do not reside in the town must be paid in advance. 

The building occupied by this School stands on the south 
east bank of Green Brook, in a retired part of Plainfield, one 
-of the most quiet and healthy villages in the State of New 
Jersey. Both the site and plan of the building are admira- 
bly adapted to secure the object of its erection. Its study- 
rooms and dormitories are susceptible of free ventilation 
without exposure to the street. It is easy of access at all 
seasons of the year, either by public or private conveyance. 
The citizens of New York, Newark, Paterson and New 
Brunswick can visit the School in the morning and return 
to their homes in the evening of the same day, with very little 

The subscriber solicits a share of public patronage, and 
pledges himself to do all that he can to merit its continuance. 


Plainfield, Essex co. N. J., May 31, 1838. 

N. B. — Satisfactory references will be cheerfully given 
whenever asked. Parents W'ho intend to educate their sons 
from home, are in the mean time very respectfully invited to 
call and examine the establishment for themselves. 

MORRISTOWN — in the county of Morris and State 
OF New Jersey — Is situated on an elevated site about 30 
miles west of New York and 21 from Newark ; for health, 
beauty and pleasantness is not surpassed by any inland town 
in the State ; with about 2500 inhabitants. It is beautifully 
laid out in streets at right angles, and a fine public square 
in the centre fenced in and set with forest trees, Tkrough 
this village passes the Owego and Easton daily stages, and 
to which runs the Morris and Essex Rail Road, which com- 
aienced running its first trip to Morristown on the first day 
of January, 1833, and a second engine was put on the road 
in May, 1838, and now leaves Newark and Morristown four 
times a day. There are in this village 21 drygood and gro- 
cery stores, 2 apothecary do., 3 milliner do., 4 shoe do., 5 
tailor shops, 3 saddle and harness do., 5 waggon manufac- 
turers, whose principal manufacture is light pleasure waggons 
and sleighs for home consumption and New York market, 5 
lawyers, 5 doctors, 3 female schools, one of which is known 
as Miss M. L. Mann's Young Ladies' Seminary, 4 male 
schools, 2 select do., one of which is kept by the Rev. Al- 
fred Chester, and all of them are in successful operation ; 
one printing oifice, 2 paper mills, 1 grist mill, 1 oil mill, 1 
■ej5;tensive iron works, known as S. Vail &^ Son's who manu- 
facture every description of iron work for steam power and 
millwright work in general, 4 good public houses, 4 churches, 
Presbyterian, Baptist, Episcopal and Methodist, one superb 
and substantial court house, which, perhaps for durability, 
architecture and beauty is not surpassed by any of its size, 


It is also worthy of remark, that the whole town is supplitd 
with pure wholesome spring water, by means of an acqueduct 
the head of which iamore than one mile from the village. 

The exclamation of Rev. Mr. Cowles, when just about 
to perish from the wreck of the " Home," has suggested the 
following lines :— 

The man of God is on the deck, 

Among that frantic crowd — 
A moment ere their ship's a wreck 

The briny wave their shroud, 
Hear- him lift up his sainted voice 

In accents full and free, 
" The man that trusts in Christ is safe^ 

" Though sinking 'mid the seaJ'^ 

Come on ! ye angry billows, 

Come, do your work of death ! 
Your rocks are downy pillows, 

Where I'll resign my breath. 
Ye cannot drown this spirit, 

Ye bring no pang for me— ^ 
" The man that trusts in Christ is safe. 

"Though sinking 'mid the sea." 

Who bid ye hasten hither, 

If not my Father, God % 
And where go ye — and whither^ 

But at His sovereign nod 1 
Then what of terror bring ye 1 

What agany to me 1 
"The man that trusts in Christ is safe. 

'^Though sinking 'mid the sea." 

What was I but a stranger,. 

Bound to a better '* Hame" 1 
Where, compassed by no danger, 

I shall forever roam. 
There tempests may not lower, 

Nor storm disturb the sea ; 
There life 's no " fleeting hour," 

But an Eternity 1 

M. w. J. 


I saw Content the other day 
Sit by her spinning wheel, 
And Plenty in a wooden tray, 
Of wheat and Incjiau meaL 


Healthy also, at the table sat, 

Dining upon a ham ? 
But Appetite demanded yet 

A cabbage and a clam. 

Wealth sat enthroned upon a green 
And fragrant load of hay ; 

And Happiness compelled a dog 
Behind his cart to play. 

Delight was chasing butterflies, 
With Laughter and with Joy ; 

Affection gazed with ardent eyes 
Upon the sweet employ. 

Beauty was watering fJowers 

Beside tlie cottage door ; 
And Pleasure spoke about a tour 

To Mr. Staple's store. 

Justice bid good morrow, and 

Invited me to tea ; 
But Jolly bid me stay away, 

Unless I came with Glee. 

Patience sat in an easy chair, 

Unravelling a skein ; 
While Mirth with roguish eye and air, 

Would tangle it again. 

Benevolence had built a tower 
Of pudding, bread and meat, 

And bid Compassion take it o'er 
To want, across the street. 

But I was gratified to see 

Easy, and free, and fair, 
With innocence upon his knee,. 

Old Satisfaction ther«. 

He took me by the hand, and led 

Me down a vista green. 
Where Fun.and Frolic antics played, 

Two ancient oaks between. 

But best of all, it was to find, 
That Love, the day before, 

The fopling dress had kicked behind, 
And tossed him out of door. 

And now, kind reader, if you choose 

This family to know, 
A farmer's here PU introduce— 



HE SAS no WIF£. 

He has no wife — he's quite alone, 
Unsought, unhappy, and unknown -5 
His days pass by, no pleasure give, 
He breathes, methinks, but does not live. 

He has no wife — he does not know 
The joys from wedded life that flow. 
His absence there is none to mourn, _, 
No eyes look bright at his return. 

He has no wife — his joys are few. 
Though he is rich and healthy too ; 
How selfish he who will not share 
His wealth with woman chaste and fair. 

He has no wife— no partner's smile, 
Or lisping tongues his hours beguile ; 
His heart no kind attachment knows, 
Regardless both of friends and foes. 

He has no wife — and is it meet 
That man should live to drink and eat 1 
For this did the Almighty hand 
Form man the ruler of the land ! ? 

He has no wife— well, be it so-- 
His days are numbered here below ; 
He soon must go whence none return, 
And then— his dog and cat will mourn. 


Pay and mileage of Congress - - - - $567,689 

Officers and olerks of do. 40,400 

Contingent expenses of Senate . - - - 50,000 

do of House - - - 225,000 

President, Vice President and Secretaries - 60,000 

Judges of the United States - - - - 101,400 

do. of the District oi Columbia - - 9,500 

Expenses of Supreme and District Courts 350,000 

Maintenance of Light Houses - - - - 356,863 

Survey of the Uniied States Coast - - 90,000 

Foreign Ministers and expenses - - - - 139,800 
General Post Office, 4,694,000, viz : 

Transportation of mails .-.-.- 3,400,000 

Compensation of Postmasters - - - - 935,000 

Ship, steamboat, and way letters - - - - 31,000 

Wrapping paper .--.--.- 20,000 

Office furniture - - 6,000 

Advertising ----..-.- 25,000 

Mail bags, &c 40,000 

Mail locks and keys and stamps - - - - 9,000 

Mail depredations and special agents - - 12,000 

Clerks for offices, &c, &c. 180,000 
























































4, 1789 

4, 1790 

6, 1790 
24. 1791 

5,' 1792 

2, 1793 

3, 1794 

7, 1795 

5, 1796 
15, 1797 
13, 1797 

3, 1798 
2, 1799 

17, 1800 
7, 1801 
6,. 1802 

17, 1803 


26, 1807 
7, 1808 

22, 1809 

27, 1809; 

3, 1810 

4, 1811 
2, 1812 

24, 1813 

6, 1813 

19, 1814 

4, 1815 

2, 1816 

1, 1817 
16, 1818 

6, 1819 
13, 1820 

3, 1821 

2, 1822 
1, 1823 

6, 1824 

5, 1825 

4, 1826 

3, 1827 
1, 1828 

7, 1829 

6, 1830 





Sept. 29, 

Aug. 12, 

Mar. 3, 

May 8, 

Mar. 2, 

June 9, 

Mar. 3, 

June 1, 

Mar. 3, 

July 10, 

July 16, 

Mar. 3, 

Mayl 14, 

Mar. 3, 

May 3, 

Mar. 3, 

Mar. 27, 

Mar. 3, 

April 21, 

Mar. 3, 

April 25, 

Mar. 3, 

June 28, 

May 1, 

Mar. 3, 

July 6, 

Mar. 3, 

Aua. 2, 

April IB, 

Mar. 3, 

April 30, 

Mar. 3. 

April 30, 

Mar. 3, 

May 15, 

Mar. 3, 

May 8, 

Mar. 3, 

May 27, 

Mar. 3, 

May 22, 

Mar. 3, 

May 26, 

Mar. 3, 

May 31, 

Mar. 3, 

July 16, 

Mar. 3, 

June 30, 

Mar. 3, 

July 4, 

Mar. 3, 

c3 "t; 
































































































































































Where held. 

New York, 



^ ton. 

l^iipreme Court. 

Governor and Chancellor — William Pennington, New- 
ark. Salary, $2000. 

Chief Justice — Joseph C. Hornblower, 'Newark. Salary, 
$1500. Term expires October, 1839. 

Associate Justices — Gabriel H. Ford, Morristown ; Thos. 
C. Ryerson, Newton. Terras expire January, 1841. Wm. 
L. Dayton, Freehold ; John Moore White, Trenton. Terms 
expire February, 1845. Salaries, $1400. 

Attorney General — Richard S. Field, Princeton. Fees, 
and $80. Term expires February, 1843. 

C/c;/:— Zachariah Rossell, Trenton. Salary, $250. Term 
expires February, 1843. 

Clerk in Chancery— ^Stacy G. Potts, Trenton. Fees. 

Chancery Reporter — Henry W. Green, Trenton. Fees, 
and $250. Term expires, 1843. 

Law Reporter — Josiah Harrison, Camden. Fees, and 
$250. Term expires, 1843. 

Chief Justice Hornblower'' s District — Bergen, Essex, Mid- 

Justice Ford's District — Passaic, Morris, Somerset. 

Justice Ryerson's District — Sussex, Warren, Hunterdon. 

Justice Dayton's District — Mercer, Monmouth, Burling- 

Justice White's District — Glocester, Atlantic, Salem, 
Cumberland, Cape May, 

Commissioners to take Bail and Affidavits . 

Bergen — Samuel Cassedy, Jersey City ; John Cassedy, 
Jersey City. 

Essex — John I. Plume, Amzi Armstrong, Henry Rogers, 
Newark ; Smith Scudder, Benjamin Williams, William M. 
Scudder, Elizabethtown ; James Speer, Benjamin W. Van- 
dervoort, Passaic. 

Morris — David Day, John R. Brown, Morristown. 

Sussex — William T. Anderson, Newton ; Matthias H. 
Ogden, Vernon. 

Warre?^ — P. B. Kennedy, Belvidere. 

*Times of holding the several Courts. 

The Circuit Court of the United States, for New- Jersey, 
holds two sessions annually, at Trenton, to wit : — On the 
first days of April and October ; or, if Sunday be the first, 
on the first Monday. 

The District Court of the United States holds four sessions 
annually, to wit : — At New-Brunswick the second Tuesdays 
in March and September, and at Burlington on the third 
Tuesdays of May and November. 




The Court «f Appeals holds two terms annually, at Tren- 
ton, to wit :— On the third Tuesday in May, and the second 
Tuesday m November. They may change the time of hold- 
ing the last named term, giving two months public notice. 

The Court of Chancery holds four terms annually, at Tren- 
ton, to wit :— On the third Tuesday in January, first Tuesday 
in April, second Tuesday in July, and the second Tuesday in 

The Supreme Court holds four terms annually, at Trenton, 
to wit : — On the second Tuesdays in May and November, on 
the first Tuesday in September, and last Tuesday in Feb- 

The Circuit Courts and Courts of Oyer and Terminer are 
held at the same times and places as the Courts of Common 
Pleas are respectively, except those in the counties of At- 
lantic and Cape May, which are marked in italics in the fol- 
lowing table. 

^ Inferior Courts of Common Pleas, Orphans' Courts, and 
Courts of General Quarter Sessions nf the Peace, are held 
four times annually in each county, upon the following Tues- 
davs : ° 














Cape May, 




3 January, 

1 January, 

3 December, 
Last in June, 

2 February, 
1 February, 

1 January, 

2 March, 

4 January, 
2 February, 

2 December, 
1 March, 

3 February, 
1 February, 
1 February, 

4 March, 

3 December, 

4 March, 

2 April, 

3 March, 

4 May, 
1 June, 

1 May, 

3 April, 

2 June, 

1 April, 

4 May, 

3 March, 

2 June, 
1 June, 
Last in May, 

4 April, 
4 July, 
4 March, 

4 June, 4 Oct. 
I June, 3 Oct. 
1 July 4 Sept. 

3 Aug. 4 Nov. 

4 Aug. Next aft 
1 Aug. 4 Oct. 

2 June, 

2 Sept. 
4 July, 

3 Aug. 
3 June, 

1 Oct. 

2 Dec. 

3 Oct. 
1 Nov. 
1 Oct. 

3 Sept. 1 Dec. 

4 Sept. Last Nov 
1 Aug. 4 Oct. 

3 July, 4 Oct. 

3 Oct. 3 Dec. 

4 June, 4 Sept. 

TOWN MEETING.— The Second Monday in April is the 
time designated by law for the Annual Election of 
City Oflioers. 

ANNUAL ELECTION.— Nomination of Candidates must 
be made the first Monday in September. 

DAYS OF ELECTION.— Second Tuesday and W^ednes- 
day in October. 

MOVING DAY— First day of April— and in case the first 

day IS Sunday, on the Monday following. 
CONGRESS MEETS— First Monday in December. '' 

LEGISLATURE MEETS— Fourth Tuesday October. 



Mayor— Theodore Frelinghuysen. 
Recorder — James Dawes. 
City Clerk — Abraham Beach. 

Chosen Freeholders— Or&nge W. King, Jabez Cook, 
City Surveyor — E. H. Van Winkle. 
City Attorney — Amzi Armstrong. 
Street Commissioner — E. H. Van Winkle. 
Surveyors of Highioays — Edward Jones, Richard Sweazy. 
Coroners — George H. Bnien, Aaron Young. 
r Aldermen— James R. Sayre, A. C. M. Pennington, 
John C. Pitt, Silas H. Kitchell. 
Commissioner of Appeal— David C. Brown. 
Ward Clerk— John C. Pitt. 
j Judge of Election— Jonathan Miller. 
Assessor — Caleb S. Ward. 
Collector — Josiah Doremus. 

School Committee— John C. Burnet, George Rhode. 
Cow5/rt6/e*~George C. Sindle, John Agens, Henry J. 
V Kip, J. H. Jaques, W. McBeth. 
f Aldermen— J)ame\B. Crane, John Young, Calvin Bald- 
win, James Mitchell. 
Ward C/erA— Chandler D. Norton. 
Judge of Election — James Kcene. 
Assessor — Archibald Woodruff. 
^ ^ Collector — Daniel S. Moore. 
■" Commissioner of Appeals- -Isaac Nichols. 

School Committee— Mexamler N. Dougherty, James 

Hague, Junr. 
Constables— Uoscs B. Martin, Ralph C. Ward, Henry 
D. Hedden, George D. Huestis, James C. Wilcox. 
f Aldermen— Wm. Garthwaite, A. P. Ely, George S. 
Mills, Stephen Dod. 
Judge of Election— Cha[\es Ailing. 
Ward Clerk — Jonathan E. Huntington. 
;g > Assessor— 'Enoch BoUes, Jr. 
S ^ Co/Zecfor— Charles A. Harrison. 

Commissioner of Appeals— Ambrose Williams. 
School Committee— h. A Smith, Stephen Congar. 
Constahles- -DaVid Ball, Jame^ V. Hamhn, Peter Courf 
^ ter, James W. Southard, George G. Sickles. \ 

f Aldermen— Roiney Wilbur, Jabez W. Hayes, Samuel 
H. Congar, James Wheeler. 
Ward Clerk- -BanieA B. Bruen. 
Judge of Election— WiWiam Grummon. 
Assessor — Moses B. Coe. 
i CoZ/edor— Abner Beach. 

Commissioner of Appeals— Demas Colton. 
School Committee— Dr. J. G. Goble, Chas. S. Macknet. 
Coiistables— Jonathan Pierson, David Jones, David M. 
Fitzgerald, WJUiam S. Tay, George Bush. 



On Markets. 


Messrs. Baldwin, 

Messrs. Pennington 

" Wilbur, 

" Wheeler, 

" Ely. 

" Mitcheli. 

Fire Department. 

— - 

Messrs. Wheeler, 


" Mitchell, 

Messrs. Pitt, 

" Mills. 

" Crane, 

" Haye«. 


Messrs. Pennington, 
" Hayes, 
" Dod 

Public Grounds. 
Messrs. Mills, 

*' Pennington, 


" Wheeler. 

Messrs. Mitchell, 


" Wilbur, 
" Pitt. 

Messrs. Sayre, 

— - 

" Crane, 


" Congar. 

Messrs. Kitchell, 

'' Mills, 


" Mitchell. 



Messrs. Crane, 


- Pitt, 

Messrs. Wilbur, 

" Dod. 

" Young, 

" Sayre. 




Messrs. Dod, 

Messrs. Young, 

" Congar, 

" Sayre, 

" Kitchell. 

" Wilbur. 



Messrs. Congar, 

Messrs. Hayes, 
" Baldwin, 

" Mills, 
" Young. 

" Ely. 


— ^ 



Messrs. Ely, 

Messrs. Dod, 

" Kitchell, 

" Hayes, 

" Baldwin. 

" Pe«ningtoa. 



PANY, 364 Broad Street. 

Chartered February 17, 1804. Capital $400,000. Char- 
ter extended in 1821 for 15 years ; and again renewed and 
capital increased in 1836, to ^700,000 — Amount paid in, 
$500,000. Opens for business at 10 o'clock A. M. and 
closes at 3 P. M. Offering Days, Mondays and Thursdays — 
Discount Days, Tuesdays and Fridays. 

President — Silas Condit. 

Cashier — Aaron Beach. 

Directors — Silas Condit, Ichabod Condit, Israel Crane, 
Robert B. Campfield, David Doreinus, Theodore Frcling- 
huysen, David Nichols, Hanford Smith, John Taylor, Fred. 
S. Thomas, William Tutile. 

Notary — William Tuttle. 

STATE BANK AT NEWARK, 315 Broad Street. 

Chartered January 28, 1812. Capital $400,000. Charter 
since been extended to the first Monday in February, 1853 ; 
and March 9th, 1836, the capital increased $300,000, making 
total capital, $700,000— Paid in,$400,000. Opens for busi- 
ness at 10 o'clock A. M. and closes at 3 P. M. Offering 
Days, Tuesdays and Fridays — Discount Days, Wednesdays 
and Saturdays. 

President — Elias Van Arsdale. 

Cashier — C. I. Graham. 

Directors — James Vanderpool, Samuel Hayes, Jas. Bruen, 
Ephraim Bolles, Jeptha Baldwin. Thomas Ward, William 
Gibbons, Caleb Carter, Elias B. Crane, Daniel Smith, Archer 
Gifford, James Dawes. 

Notary — Jabez P. Pennington. 

Attoriiey — Archer Gifford. 



Chartered in 1831. Capital, $500,000. Opens for busi- 
ness at 10 o'clock A. M. and closes at 3 P. M. Offering 
Days, Tuesdays and Fridays— Discount Days, Wednesdays 
and Saturdays. 

President — Joseph A. Halsey. 

Cashier— }^i. W, Day. 

Directors— Jo\in H. Stephens, Joel W. Condit, Andrew 
Rankin, Joseph A. Halsev, Calvin Bildwin, WiiUam Garih- 
waite, William Wright, Benjamin Olds, Henry H. Lee, Sam- 
uel Williams, Ferdinand S. Schenck, Durey Bromley, Wm. 

A^'ofary— William A. ]\Iy< 

Attoryiey — John P. Jack< 


BxVNK OF NEW- JERSEY, (Inform.) 

Chartered February 24, 1837. Capital, $1,000,000, with 
the privilege of increasing to $1,500,000— in shares of $100 
each. Paid in, $200,000. Charter expires in 1858. 

Directors— John S. Darcy, William Rankin, Isaac Bald- 
win, Asa Whitehead, Alvan Hedden, Caleb H. Sh'pman' 
Moses Biaelow, Zenas S. Crane, Pruden Ailing, J. C. Garlh- 
waite, James H. Robinson, Israel D. Condit, John N. Utter, 
Samuel Condit, James Miller. 


Chartered in 1823. Capital $100,000. Capital increased 
in 1836 $200,000, making total capital, $300,000.^ Opens 
for business at 10 o'clock A. M. and closes at 3 P. M. Offer- 
incT Day, Wednesday — Discount Day, Thursday. 

Presic/enf— Stephen D. Day. 

Cashier — Wm. Munn. 

2)/,.^cfor.?— Stephen D. Day, John M. Lindsley, Daniel 
Babbitt, Amos Williams, David Morehouse, Caleb Smith, 
Jotham Condit, Jonas Smith, John Harrison, John Williams, 
Henry B. Campbell, Moses Reynolds, Noah Mathews. 

iVofary— Philip Kingsley. 

Attorney — Do. 


Chartered in 1831. Capital, $150,000. Opens for busi 
usss at 10 o'clock A. M. and closes at 3 P. M. Offering 
Day,. Monday — Discounts on Tuesday. 


President— GoinGlins G. Van Riper. 

Acting Cashier—John Kennedy. 

Directors-CorneUus G.Van Riper, Ralph Pomeroy, Ab'm 

R^h I- / ^-u^KT' -^^^^ ^- ^^"g' ^^'eb Negles, Walter 
Ru herfurd, John Kennedy,. George Lewis. 

Notary — John Kennedy, 
^^orney— John Ratherfurd, Jun. 


in^^^5YoTo'^^0^^'VT'^^^- Capital, ^100,000. Paid 
in, 851,000. Opens for business- at 10 olclock A M and 

tTuX ''■ ^- "^"^"'"^ ^"^' Monday-D"eol"„1 

President — Henry A. Ford. 

Cashier — James Wood. 

^^r.c^or.-Dayton I. Canfield, Timothy S. Johnes, Henry 
A Ford Joseph Dalrimple, Henry Hilliard, Wm. Brittin 
George H. Ludlow, Joseph Jackson, James Wood. 

Notaries— Jm 0. Whitehead, Wm. N. Wood. 

Attorney — Henry A. Ford. 


On?n''r'l'^ ^•^^^- ^^P^^^' ^^OO'OOO. Paid in, $100,000. 
Opens for business at 10 o'clock A. M. and close at3 P.M. 
Offering Day, Monday-Discounts on Monday. 

President — Joseph Cutler. 

Cashier — Edward Condic t. 

^^^^^^'■•^--Joseph Cutler, Silas Condict, Geo. P. McCul 
loch Jacob W. Miller, Peter A. Johnson, R. W S ite^ J 

John B. Johnes, Edward Condict, David B: Hiird. 
iVo^ane^— James J. Scofield, Wm. A Carmichael. 
Attorney-^ Jacob W. Miller.. 


PANY, Omce 330 Broad Street, e. Cedar. 

Chartered in 1811. Capital, 860,000. 

Directors — John H. Stephens, James Keene, Enns Hoyt, 
William Lee. Rodney Wilbur, Edward Jones, Aaron Nichols. 
James Wheeler, Demas Colton, S. R. Grover, Jacob T. 
Garthwaite, Jesse Baldwin, Jon. 

President — Wm. Pennington. 

Secretary — Archibald Woodruff. 

379 Office Broad Street. 

Chartered in 1824. Capital, 8300,000. Paid in, 8100,000. 

Directors — Asa Whitehead, William Garthwaite, William 
Johnson, Jun., William Chetwood, Thomas Ward, Joel W. 
Condit, Archer Gifford, James H: Robinson, Zenas S. Crane, 
Charles T. Shipman, Ambrose Williams, David Smith, Wm. 
Wright, John C. Crane, Aaron Peck, Allen Dodd, Gershom 
Kilburn, James Cook, Wooldridge Eaglesfield, Wm.Pierson. 
Jun., Charles R. Akers, Israel D. Condit, John J. Chetwood, 
Moses S.. Harrison, Wm. Rankin, Lewis Dodd, James M. 
Quinby, Henry Pierson, Caleb Baldwin, Wm. A. Myer. 

President — William A. Myer. 

.Sijcrefary— Edward S. Graham. 

Office 373 Broad Street. 

Chartered in 1834. Capital, 8300,000— Paid in, §90,000: 

Directors— ibse^h. A. Halsev, William Rankin, Andrew- 
Rankin, Luke Reed, Frederick's. Thomas, Adam Lee, Isaac 
Baldwin, William Stevens, Peter Jacobus, Hanford Smith, 
Ichabod Condit, Jacob K. Mead, Charles M. King, Jeremiah 
C. Garthwaite, Charles Ailing, John N. Utter, Elias Varx 
Arsdale, Jim., John P. Jackson, Moses Bigelow, Peter S. 
Duryee, James Turnbull, Albert Ailing, James Mitchell,. 
John L. Goble. 

President — J. C. Garthwaite. 

Stcretary — John Johason. 



$100,P00--Paid in $50,000. 

THE New-Brunswick Fire Insurance Company, with 
a capital of one hundred, thousand dollars — fifty thous- 
and dollars of which have been paid, in conformity to the 
provisions of the Charter of Incorporation — now offer to their 
fellow-citizens throughout the State and elsewhere, " to in- 
sure houses and other buildings, and personal property cen- 
tained therein, and vessels navigating the River Raritan, and 
their lading, against loss or damage by fire," on terms as 
favorable to the insured, as any similar institution. 










PETER DAYTON,. President. 
Elias I. Thompson, S&cretary. 


The subscriber having been appointed an Agent for the 
above Company, is ready to receive applications for Insur- 
ance, and respectfully invites attention to the terms and con- 
ditions of the Company. 


N. B. — The subscriber gives notice that he is fully autho- 
rized to make all transfers of policies. 

Newark, June 1, 1838. 


/^N. apphcation to the subscriber, No. 20 cTinton street, 
V/ Policies of Insurance against loss- and damage by Fire 
may be obtained from the following Fire Insurance Compa- 
nies, viz : 

From the Franklin, Southwark, Fire Inland Navigation, 
and Spring Garden, Philadelphia, and from the North River, 
Howard, .^tna, and Manhattan, New-York. 

The heavy losses which most of these Companies have 
sustained by reason of the recent conflagration within this- 
City, in connection with the fact, that every claim on them 
in relation thereto, has long since been promptly and liberally 
discharged without the shadow of a controversy, induees- 
them to rely upon the wonted support of their friends, and- 
attract the attention of those whose property remains exposed 
to a similar calamity. 

For Life Insurance, also apply to 




Fire Engine No. 1, n. First Presbyterian Church 

Fire Engine No. 2, 4 New-Street 

Fire Engine No. 3, Hill-Street 

Fire Engine No. 4, 4 New-Street 

Fire Engine No. 5, 106 Market-Street 

Fire Engine No. 6, Mulberry-st., op. Clinton 

Fire Engine No. 7, 9 Bridge-Street 

Hook and Ladder No. 1, 108 Market-Street 
Hose Company No. 1, 106 Market-Street, 

John R. Crockett, Chief Engineer. 

Caleb P. Crockett, ^ 

Ira Merchant, > Assistant Engineers 

A.,P. Howell, \ 



1. 1st. Presbyterian, SiSj Broad— A. D. Eddy 

2. 2d Presbyterian, 17 Wash, — Eben. Cheever 

3. 3d Presbyterian, 382 Broad— S. B. Treat 

4. 4tli Presbyterian, 247 Bd.— Wm. R. Weelss 

5. Central Presbyterian, 110 Market — C.Hoover 

6. 1st Free Presbyterian, 15 Clinton — Shipherd 

7. 2d Free Presbyterian, c .Orchard and Kinney 

8. Scotch Presbyterian, 36 Catharine 

9. Colored Presbyterian, 132 Plane— T.P.Hunt 

10. Methodist, 54 Halsey — J. Nicholson 

11. Methodist, 12 Franklin— Thos. McCarroll 

12. Primitive Methodists, 42^ Mulb.— J. Griffith 

13. African Methodist,67 Acad. — J.D.Richardson 

14. Trinity Church, 157 Broad — M.H.Henderson 

15. Grace Church, 16 Clinton — Dr. Chapman 
1.6. Reformed Dutch, 165 Market— R. Wells 
17. 1st Baptist, 25 Academy — Daniel Dodge 
IS. 2d Baptist, 251 Market— Thos. Brown 

19. Bethel, Dock foot Market— Fred. Pilch 

20. Universal, 16 Clinton — Lefever 

21. Roman Catholic, 10 Mulberry— P. Moran 

22. German. 159 Market— F. .Winkler 





63d Yeai' of. Ainericaii tiidependance. 

Important observations to those using this Work. 

Throughout this Directory, the. christian names of those 
where there are more than one of the same surname, are 
carefully alphabetically arranged, male and female, firms, 
«fcc. In searching fo^^a name, the inquirer must know the 

proper spelling. For example, a person seeking for 

Pirsson, will not find the one sought for if he looks in the 

names of Pierson ; so also for Bonnel, he should not 

look among the Bunnels ; and for Conger, not in Congar; 
and for Parcels not look in Parsals or Parciels ; nor for Hays 
in Hayes. 

h. stands for house — n. 7iear — c. corner — r. residence — 
Av. Avenue — PI. Place. 

Aber Ebenezer C. shoemaker 34 Catharine 

Aber Jacob S. 7 Oak 

Aber Stephen D. sash & blindmaker 43 Lawrence 

Achenbach John, sailor Springfield turnpike 

Achenbach Feldin, sailor Pfir>ce 

Ackerman Cornelius C. shoemaker 140 Plane 

Ackerman Cornelius L. Mount Pleasant n. Belleville river rd. 

Ackerman Lawrence, shoemaker 19 Court 

Ackerman Susan, widow 8.4 Quarry 

Adams Frederick, currier 69 Catharine 

Adams Henry, merchant tailor 346 Broad. 

Adams John, mason Kinney n. Washington 

Adams William, shoemaker 69 Catharine 

Agens Jonas, shoestore & manufacturer 122 Broad 

Agens Thomas, hat manufacturer 244 Broad h. 16 New 

Albert George W. shoemaker 3 Division 

Alcock Robert Welford, carver 38 Fair 

Alden James, coachmaker 648 High 


Alden James, lumber mer. 2 Centre h. Mount Pleas. 

Aldridge William A. confectioner 202 Baroad 

Alexander John, boardingh. 1 Fair 

Alexander John, carman= 47 Broad 

Alexander Matthew, teacher 1 Brid'ge 

Alford John, shoemaker 28 Quarry 

Alfred Rosanna, (col'd) 340 High 

Allabon William, gardener 7 Walnut 

Allen Abner W. coachtrimmer 88 Halsey 

Allen Diana, (col'd) Kinney n. Railroad Av, 

Allen J^cob, cabinet warehouse 123 Broad 

Allen Marv, widow 157 Plane * 

Allen James, 292 r. 123 Broad 

Allen Sarah, widow 36 Eank 

Allen William, bootmaker 243 Plane 

Ailing Albert, merchant 133 Market h. 6 Commerce ; 

AllincT Alexandtjr M. Mark n. High 

Ailing Charles, clothier 129 Market h. 18 Park-pl. 

AllinCT David, fancy chair manufacturer 345 h. 347 Broad 

Ailing & Garthwaite, clothiers- 129 Market 

Ailing Henry, 20 Smith 

Ailing Isaac A. jeweller 35 Walnut h. 5 Orchard 

Ailing John, coach manufacturer 20 J^mith 

Ailing Lewis, coach spring maker 3?0rchard 

Ailing Maria, 20 Smith 

Ailing N. R. 281 Broad 

Ailing P. postmaster 281 Broad 

Ailing Stephen B. jeweller 35 h. 31 Walnut 

Alston Albert G. hatter 85 Halsey 

Alston Isaac, blacksmith 87 Orange 

Alwaise Maria, 38 Bank 

Alwaise Phebe, widow 38 Bank 

Alyea Abraham, blacksmith 38 Hamilton 

Alyea Jacob, foundry 290 h. 207 Market 

Anderson Henry, grocer 46 h. 44 Church 

Anderson Isabella, housemaid 32 Bank 

Anderson Lawrence, grocer 54 h. 68 Orange 

Anderson Lawrence,, shoemaker 12 Church 

Anderson Lawrence, saddler 46 Church 

Anderson Lewis, coach painter 88 Bank 

Anderson Robert, capt. Eagle packet Congress 

Andrews Noble, shoemaker Mercer 

Andruss Caleb H. attorney 435 Broad ^ „, , . 

Andruss Georae W. plane factory 156 h. 150 Washmgton 

Andruss Gen. Isaac, jnstice, 143 h. 141 Washmgton 

Andruss Col. Isaac M. 143 h. 141 Washmgton, agent for ihe 
Hartford Fiie Insurance Co. 

Andruss Jane, 67 Bank_ 

Andruss Jonathan, 150 Washington 

Andruss Sarah, widow 146 Washington 

Andruss Stephen K. 97 Market 

Angus William, baker 121 Broad 

Arbuckle Robert, mouldmaker 33 Academy 

Armstrong Amzi, attor. & couns. 384 Broad h. 98 Mulberry. 

Armstrong Andrew, saddler 94 William 


Armstrong E. (col'd) 19 Academy 

Armstrong Henry, 224 Broad 

Armstrong William, seedsman 136 Broad 

Arnold Samuel, paver 107 Commerce 

Arnold &l Shaler, dealers in stone, curb, flagging & paving, 

office n. Bethel church 
Asbridge Jemima, widow 170 Mulberry 
Ashback George, bootmaker 34 Kinney 
Ashwonh Susan, 18 Division Lane 
Atwood Phebe, widow 2 Bridge 
Aubry Charles, confectioner 180 Broad 
Axford T. clerk 133 Market r. 7 Baldwin 
Axtell rev. Henry, select school 20 South Bridge 
Axtell Maria, widow of rev. Dan. C. 18 Division 
Ayres Abigail, widow 65 Washington 
Ayres Barzillia, 17 Ward 
Ayres David G. carpenter 122 Plar>e 
Ayres John, carpenter Thomas 


Babbit Elizabeth Ann, teacher, 45 Commerce 

Babcock Nicholas H. hatmanufacturer 18 Fair 

Backmeyer Gustave^ eating-house 119 Market 

Backus G. Augustine, clerk 349 Broad 

Backus Jane E. tailoress 26 Commerce 

Backus Luther E. merchant 249 Broad h. 26 Commerce 

Backus Wellington, tailor H Commerce 

Bacon Jane, 23 Catharine 

Bacorn Job, shoemaker 65 William 

Bacorn John, shoemaker Augusta n. Shipman 

Badgely Daniel T. shoemaker 264 Washington 

Badger, Charles W. druggist 344 Broad r. 15 Fair 

Bailey Abraham B. carpenter Wallace 

Bailey Eliza, widow of John 14 Franklin 

Bailey Jonathan, carman Brunswick n. Thomas 

Bailey Thomas, culler 157 Quarry 

Baker Daniel, builder 38 Warren 

Baker Elizabeth D. millmer 34 Greene 

Baker John H. merchant Louisville, Ky. 

Baker Miss, milliner 230^ Broad 

Baker Moses T. mason 72 Bank 

Baker Oliver M. coachpainter 34 Green 

Baker Rebecca, widow 34 Green 

Baker Sarah, widow boa.dinghouse Arch n. Warren 

Baker \\'illiam B. batter 93 Commerce 

Baldwin Aaron, carpenter 35 Fair 

Baldwin Aaron, gunsmith 58 Bank h. lo3 Plane 

Baldwin Alfred, saddler 24 Bank 

Baldwin Ananias, 160 Mulberry 

Baldwin Benjamin, saddletreemaker rear 201 Plane 

Baldwin Bethuel, shoemaker 10 James 

Baldwin Caleb, merchant 218 h. 216 Broad 

Baldwin jun. Caleb, merchant N. Y. 218 Broad 

Baldwin & Son Caleb, crockerystore 218 Broad 


Baldwin Calvin, leatherdealer 73 Market 
Baldwin Calvin W. carpenter 28 Lawrence 
Baldwin Charles, grocer 19 Fair h. 388 Broad 
Baldwin Charles, builder 209 Market 
Baldwin Charles, mason South Market 
Baldwin Mrs. Charles, cap & collar store 388 Broad 
Baldwin Charles C. silverplater 180 Mulberry 
Baldwin Charles P. r. 209 Market 
Baldwin Charles W. grocer 378 h. 376 Broad 
Baldwin & Congar, grocers 19 Fair 
Baldwin David J fanner 188 Orange 
Baldwin David S. carman 43 Mechanic 
Baldwin David W. harness manufacturer 35 Market 
Baldwin Elihu, cures salt rheum, St. Anthony's fire, ring- 
worm, (fee. 20 New 


n Eliza, widow 440 High 

n Enos, butcher 20 Centre-market h. Camptown 

n Horace E. jeweller 6 Franklin r. 399 Broad 

n H. M. boot & shoe 310 Broad h 64 Mulberry 

n Isaac, jeweller 6 Franklin h. 399 Broad 

n Isaac N. builder 41 Harris 

n Israel, painter <k glazier 201 Plane 

n James, River 1st below Babcock-place 

n Jediah-J. Union township n. Broad 

n Jeremiah, 590 Broad 

n Jeremiah, carpenter 25 South Canal 

n sen. Jesse, 24 Park-pl. 

n jun. Jesse, hardware 334 Broad h. 5 Park-place 

n Joel, bootmaker Pennington n. Broad 

n John M. carman 35 Fair 

n John N. carpenter 18 Academy h, 24 Bank 

n J. O. dentist 12 Clinton 

n John P. farmer 174 Orange 

n John W. 579 Broad 

n Johnson G. grocer 77 h. 75 Broad 

n Jonas, shoemaker 182 Washington 

n Joseph, 112 Mulberry 

n Joseph C. farmer 174 Orange 

n Joseph P. car.penter Mercer n. turnpike 

n Josiah, L. shoemanuf. 310 Broad 

n Julia A, widow 46 Broad 

n & Co. J. L. shoomanufacturers 310 Broad 

n J. Y. 12 Clinton 

n Lucius D. 538 High 

n Martha, widow teacher 12 Clinton 

n Moses, waterman sloop Contrivance 

n Moses W. mason 50 Ferry 

n Nancy, widow 42 Washington 

n Oliver B. m.u. 24 Park-place 

n Rhoda, widow 176 Mulberry 

n Robert, 538 High 

n Samuel, jeweller 268 Broa<l h. 15 Washington 

n sen. Samuel 218 Broad 

n jun, Samuel, dry goods 220 Broad 

n Samuel A. blacksraitK 60 Commerce h. 37 Mulberry 

n Samuel W 15 Bank 


Baldwin Sarah, widow 16 Division 
Baldwin Sarah E. widow of Silas 2 Quarry 
Baldwin Stephen, grate &, range setter 143 Broad 
Baldwin Susan, 32 Columbia 
Baldwin Timothy, carpenter 9 Summit 
Baldwin Thomas & Co. coach manufacturers 58 Commerce 
Baldwin Uzal S. carpenter 16 Division 
Baldwin Wickliffe E. 399 Broad 
Baldwin WiUiam, grocer 104 Broad h. 165 Orange 
Baldwin WiUiam A. leatherdealcr 64 h. 59 Market 
Baldwin William S. grocer 376 Broad 
Baldwin William W. Old bank h. 109 Washington 
Ball Aaron, founder 19 Orange 
Ball A. McWhorter r. 15 Fair 
Ball Abraham, laborer rear 23 Orchard 
Ball Amzi, shoemaker 102 Washington 
Ball Augustus R. coachmaker 19 Franklin 
Ball David, deputy sheriff «fe constable 15 Fair 
Ball Hannah, widow Broad c. Parkhurst 
Ball Jonathan C. carpenter 104 Washington 
Ball Joseph H. bootmaker 112 W'ashington 
Ball Juliana, widow dressmaker 171 Broad 
Ball Nathaniel C. painter 59 Commerce 
Ball Oliver, shoemaker 126 Mulberry 
Ball Susannah, Mercer 
Ballard Jeremiah, blacksmith 13 Lawrence 
Ballentine Alexander, grocer & baker 86 Quarry 
Ballentine Samuel, grocer 195 Washington 
Bamber Nathaniel, bodymaker rear 18 Commerce 
Banett Walter, tinner Brant's-court n. Walnut 
Banner John, shoemaker 54 New 
Barbaud J. J. A. portraitpainter 151 W^ashington 
Barber John, shoemaker 18 Fulton 

Barber Johnson, harnessraaker & trimmer 404 h. rear Broad 
Barber Randolph, weaver Longworth 
Barber Silas, boatbuilder Lock-port 
Bard Thomas, (col'd) laborer Adams 
Barnes Willet B. saddler 26 Hill 
Barnett John, merchant tailor 238 Broad 
Barnett & Co. John, merchant tailors 238 Broad 
Barnum Ammon, hatter Bruen n. Green 
Barton Eliza, milliner 364 Broad 
Barton Joseph, tavern 364 Broad 
Bassett Agur, saddler 23 Fair 

Bassett L. S. saddle & harness 317 Broad r. 31 Commerce 
Bates B. L. r. 1 Park-place 

Bathgate James E. butcher 22 Centre-market h. 153 Orange 
Batsell George, furrier, Railroad Avenue n. Green 
Baur William, 40 Fair 

Baylis Isaac, jeweller S. Orange road c. Boston 
Beach Aaron, cashier New. bank. & ins. co. 264 Broad 
Beach Abner, coachtrimmer 27 Green 
Beach Abraham, city clerk «fe jailor, Jail 
Beach Alexander, carriagemaker 35 Mechanic 
Beach Andrew, jeweller r. 428 Broad 


Beach Caleb, coachtrimmer 35 Mechanic 

Beach Daniel D. chairmaker Mercer 

Beach, widow of Ephraim 7 Franklin 

Beach Isaac, 27 Green 

Beach, widow of Isaac, 4 Green 

Beach Isaac C. 312 Broad 

Beach James R. old bank 264 Broad 

Beach Louisa, tailoress 35 Mechanic 

Beach Samuel, 25 North Essex 

Beach Stephen, shoemaker 172 Mulberry 

Beach William P. saddler 342 Broad 

Beal Joseph R. Brewer r. 127 Broad 

Beam Elias C. stove & tin deal. 329 Broad h. 116 Mulberry 

Beam Hassel H. shoemaker 244 Washington 

Beam Isaiah, clerk' 292 Broad 

Beam Sarah, widow 26 Columbia 

Beam & Whitaker, hardware, stove, brass foundry, &. lock- 

snjiths 329 Broad 
Beardsley Mrs. Elihu J. 112 Mulberry 
Beardsley & Demarest, saddletree manufacturer 22 Fair 
Beardsley John C. saddletree man. 22 Fair h. 101 Mulberry 
Beardsley Ransom S. Ulster, Penn. 
Beatson Benjamin, grocer 43 Commerce c. Mulberry 
Beaty George, saddler 17 William 
Beckhorn Alpha, widow 56 New 
Bedell Anor, widow 26 Chesnut 
Bedell Abraham, carpenter 32 Lawrence 
Bedell John, morocco dresser 171 Washington 
Bedell Phebe Ann, tailoress 32 Lawrence 
Bedford Amzi, blacksmith 18 Fulton 
Bedford Isaac, (col'd) carman 94 River 
Bedford William K. carpenter Academy over hill 
Beekman Hannah, widow binder 8 Harrison 
Beeler Jacob, eatinghouse Centre-market 
Beers Francis, saddler 23 Fair 
Beers M. widow of George H. 172 Mulberry 
Begbie John, recorder clerk's office 18 Orchard 
Bell John, shoemaker 542 Broad 
Bendor Margaret, Court n. High 
Benedict Samuel R. hatter ^2^ Church 
Benedict T. saddler 340 Broad h. 12 Park-pl. 
Benjamin Caleb, shoemaker 53 Church 
Benjamin Daniel D. mason 213 Plane 
Benjamin Jerusha M. tailoress 237 Plane 
Benjamin John, millwright 75 Academy 
Bennett Jane, widow boardinghouse 25 Walnut 
Bennett Nathaniel H. hatter 181 Mulberry 
Bennett Owen, moulder 267 Market 
Bennett Uzal O. tailor 370 Broad 181 Mulberry 
Bennett William, shoemaker 27 Walnut 
Bennison James, 181 Broad 
Bentzen Charles, cutler Washington Factory 
Bergin Edward, labourer Jones 
Berry Charles (col'd) 7 Marshall 


Berry Daniel, pastor prim. meth. ehurch 50 Halsey 

Berry Darid C. currier 72 Market h. 173 Washington 

Berry Joseph (col'd) 95 Halsey 

Berry Matthew, laborer Upper Jefferson 

Bessonett Eliza, widow 132 Quarry 

Best George, hatter 53 Comraerce 

Best Dr. John J. 79 Market 

Best WiUiam C. gardener c. Railroad Av. & Mulberry 

Bestick Timothy, padmaker 195 f*lane 

Belts Frederick B. 343 Broad h. 10 Cedar 

Betts John B. 292 Broad r. 10 Cedar 

Biddulph Frances Ann, fruiterer 210 Broad 

Bigelow, Canfield and Co. clothiers 286 Broad ^^ 

Bigelow Moses, clothier 286 Broad h. 26 Park-pl. 

Bines Maxwell, hatter 40 Mulberry c. Commerce 

Birbeck James, 106 Mulberry 

Bird James R. butcher 15 Centre-market h. 8 Division 

Bird Jeremiah, butcher 2 n. w. market h. 6 Division 

Birks John, currier 114 William 

Black James, 146 Mulberry 

Black Joseph, 146 Mulberry 

Black Mary, widow confectionary 17 Fair 

Black William G. painter 93 Market h. 16 Baldwin 

Blackford James, carrier of daily 5 Comes 

Blake George W. keeper Park House 27 Park-pl. 

Blake James, blacksmith 9^ Green 

Blatt Jacob, baker 30 Walnut 

Blauvelt Abraham D. shoemaker 243 Plane 

Blauvelt Agnes, tailoress 243 Plane 

Blazier E. C. constable 16 Walnut 

Blazier Peter, saddler 307 Washington 

Bliss 6i, Dwight, jewellers 379 Broad 

Bliss Elihu, jeweller 379 Broad h. Orange 

Bloom Peter, farmer Great Swamp Road 

Blunt William, butcher Mercer 

Bogart Effee, widow 71 Commerce 

Bogart James S. coachmaker 71 Commerce 

Bohanan, laborer Bank above High 

Bolcke Martin, saddler 5 Franklin 

Bolles Charles O. 84 Halsey 

Bolles Enoch, 84 Halsey 

Bolles jun. Enoch, 27 Smith 

Bolles Ephraim, 261 Broad 

Bolles Isaiah, 20 Commerce 

Bolles jun. Isaiah, 84 Halsey 

Bolles John F. carriagemaker 107 Washington 

Bolles Nathan, 71 Washington 

Bolles Nathan T. clerk 276 r. 261 Broad ■^>r><-*- 

Bolles William, bootcrimper 78 Academy 

Bolton John, grocer 75 Academy 

Bond James F. accountant 242 Plane 

Bond Stephen, livery stable 60 Halsey 

Bonnel Alfred, blacksmith 12 Campfield 

Bonnel Enos J, coachmaker 19^ Kinney 

Bonnel James L. shoemaker 32 South Bridge 


Bonnel Marcus E. coachmaker 41 Lawrence 
Bonnel Mary Ann widow of David, milliner 16 Commerce 
Bonnel Luther, boardinghouse 1 13 Market 
Bonnel Stephen M. grocer 35 Mark h. 10 Comes 
Bonsall Mary Ann, widow 68 New 
Bontgan Abraham, filer alley on Front 
Booth John, hatter 349 High 
Bosworth David C. merchant 276 Broad 
Bosworth Lewis, captain «82 Fulton 
Bosworth jun. Lewis, painter 32 Fulton 
Bouagket Frederick, labourer Prince 
Boudinot E E. judge and justice 106 Orange 
Boughton Coleman, teacher 25 North Essex 
Bouton John M. lime and brick merchant 26 Fulton 
Bouton & Co. John M. brick & lime deal. Fulton wharf 
Bouton John W. 26 Fulton . 
Bowden John, hatter 13 Beaver 
Bowen Patrick, blacksmith Grant's-alley 
Bowles James, laborer South 
Bowles Joseph A. malleable iron 20 Division 
Bown Mercy, widow 105 Mulbeiry 
Boyden Lorenzo, clerk 226 Plane 
Boyden Obadiah S. machinist 518 High 
Boyden Otis, machinist 324 High 

Boyden Otis, shoe manufacturer 135 Market h. 19 Clinton 
*Boyden Seth, steam engine factory 522 h, 518 High 
Boylan Aaron, carman 20 Walnut 
Boylan Aaron 0. 20 Walnut 
Boylan Ann, Bank n Lock 
Boylan Benjamin D. carman Bank n. Lock 
Boylin Patrick, tailor c. Madison 
Boyle Patrick, laborer Crane 
Boys William, gardener Crockett 
Bradford William, bank op. Boston 
Bradford William H. law student r. Bank n. Lock 
Bradley Joseph P. atty. 118 Broad r. 1 Park-pl. 
Bradner William B. grocer 69 Washington 
Brady Barnett, shoemaker 17 Hamilton 
Brady Bryan, filer 4 Columbia 
Brady Francis, laborer Canal South Orange Av. 
Brady Michael, blacksmith 14 South Market 
Brady Philip, laborer 157 Ferry 

Bragaw Abraham, grocer c. Broad & Quarry h. 31 Broad 
Bragavv Elias, hat manufacturer 348 h. 355 Broad 
Bragaw John, hat'Mobile h. 350 Broad 
Bragaw John S. hat finisher 54 Bank 
Branigan John, gardener 12 Cherry 
Brannan Catharine, widow Brant's court 
Brant Isaac, 15 Walnut 
Brant Susan, widow 121 Mulberry 
Breese Bailey, 244 Washington 
Breese Thomas, machinist 16 Orchard 
Brettell George, lock maker and bell hanger 15 William 
Brettell jun. George, lock maker and bell hanger 233 Wash. 
Brewster Charles N. coach painter 230 Plane 


Bridle George, shoemaker 106 Catharine 
Brill Anthony, gardener 16 Centre Market 
Brinen Thomas, laborer Lock n. Nesbit 
Brinkerhoof Catharine, widow 21 Liberty 
Brintzinghoffer W. A. tobacconist base 356 h. 377 Broad 
Brison David, merchant 698 h. 702 Broad 
Brittain Rebecca Ann, widow boarding 24 Franklin 
Brittin Pemberton, clerk 317 Broad 
Broadwell JjG. moroccodresser Springfield N. J. 
Broadwell Sfephen M. 281 Market 

Broadwell Wickliffe G. moroccodresser 52 Bank •• 

Brockhurst Bodley, jeweller 236 High 
Brogan Edward, grocer 64 William 
Brognard Francis J. law student r. 17 Smith 
Brophy John, confectioner 39 Mechanic 
Brower Susan, domestic 355 Broad 
Brown Abraham, iron turner Spring n. Division 
Brown Andrew, stonecutter 5 North Canal 
Brown C. M. cierk 260 Broad r. 30 Bank 
Brown Catharine B. widow 30 Columbia 
Brown Charles, (col'd) 27 Market 
Brown David C. 19 Broad 
Brown D B. fancy chairmaker h. 492 Broad 
Brown & Co. D. B. fancy chair manufacturers 490 Broad 
Brown Elizabeth, widow 103 Academy 
Brown Isaac P. master mason Madison N. J. 
Brown John, paper boxmaker Pennington 
Brown John S. mason Kinney n. AVashington 
Brown John T. 380 Broad 
Brown Julia, teacher rear 8 Bank 
Brown Louisa, teacher 92 Bank 
Brown Mary, widow 62 "William 
Brown Matthias, boarding h. 339 Broad 
Brown Nancy, dressmaker 42 Washington 
Brown Noah, shipbuilder East Newark 
Browa Samuel B. 492 Broad 
Brown jun. Samuel B. fancy chairmaker 492 Broad 
Brown Sarah, boarding h. 3 Green 
Brown Stephen, clerk 63 W^ashingion 
Brown Warring, shoemaker 27 Church 
Brown Dr. Wm. M. office 390 r. 492 Broad 
Brown Wm. M. Lower River opp. coal yard 
Brown Wm. P. mason 37 Columbia 
Brown Wm. B. carpenter 59 Ferry 
Brown Zcrah, carpenter 199 Plape 
Bruen Caleb W. 442 Broad 
Bruen Daniel B. r 396 Broad 
Bruen Edmund, carpenter 70 New 
Bruen George H. grocer h. 54 Church 
Bruen & Co. George H. grocers 392 Broad 
Bruen Hermon, 13 Park PI. 
Bruen Jabez, 396 Broad 

Bruen James D. grocer 392 Broad h. 21 Franklin 
Bruen John C. carpenter 24 Bank 


Bruen Stephen, cooper 66 New 

Bruen Thomas, cabinetmaker 11 Court 

Brush Ann, widow 27 Lawrence 

Brydon James, painter 15 Lawrence 

Bucknall Samuel, lapidary 242 Washington 

Bunning Nicholas R. (-36 Broad 

Bunting John C. boarding h. 344 Broad 

Bunting Levi, 344 Broad 

Bunyan John, (coPd) laborer 16 Academy 

Burchell Phebe, widow 18 Church 

Burke Raymond, furrier 229 Washington 

Burlew John, laborer rear 200 Ferry 

Burnet Aaron M. shoemaker Academy above High 

Burnet Abner B. carman 6 Plane 

Burnet Alletta M. widow of A. L. 3.50 Broad 

Burnet Charles, 32 North Essex 

Burnet Elijah, r. 131 Washington 

Burnet John, Sheffield n. Quarry 

Burnet John C. 19 Bridge 

Burnet J. H. 603 Broad c. Thomas 

Burnet jun. John W. Park house 27 Park place 

Burnet Lewis M blacksmith 15 Bridge 

Burnet Lindsley, springmaker 184 South Broad 

Burnet Naney, widow of Smith 4 Clinton 

Burnet O. J. 184 South Broad 

Burnet Samuel, grocer 339 B.road 

Burnet S. S. patent plough manufac. 17 Bridge h. 41 Orange 

Burnet Timothy, butcher S.Ward market h.clinton townshfp 

Burnet Virgd J. grocer 89 Halsey 

Buruet Wm. H. r. 5 Park place 

Burnet Wm. springmaker 186 South Broad 

Barnet Wm. carpenter 1 1 Maiden lane 

Burnett widow of James W. 116 Broad 

Burnett John W. r. 116 Broad 

Burr Alexander, painter and glazier 51 Orange 

Burr Joseph, painter and glazier 87 Halsey 

Burras Silas, harnessmaker 24 Ward 

Birrell Wm. shoemaker 195 Mulberry 

Burrill David, shoemaker 13 Kinney 

Burroughs Joseph, fur blower 7 Summit 

Burt Jacob B. blacksmith 84 Bank 

Burt Jacob 0. pattern maker Neshitt above High 

Burt Lydia, widow 46 Bank 

Bush Charles, eatinghouse South Canal opp. Cory's ba^in 

Bush George, temperance house and public garden 536 Broad • 

Bush Jacob, tobacconist 107 Broad h. 13 Bridge 

Bush John A. moulder Spring near Cross 

Bush & Co. J. tobacconists 107 Broad c. Bridge 

Bush Rhoda, widow of Richard 30 Orange 

Buskirk Daniel, mariner 297 Market " 

Buttle John, trimmer 33 Fair 

Buttle Margaret, widow 33 Fair 

Byrns John, shoemaker 20 Kinney 



Cadmui Halmagh, bootman 204 Plane 

Cadwell Levi, 508 Broad 

Caftrey John M. shoemaker 22 Church 

Cahill James, laborer 27 North Canal 

Cairns & Armstrong, seedsmen 136 Broad 

Cairns James, seedsman 136 Broad 

Cairns Samuel, shoemaker 127 Orange 

Caksort Rachael, widow 32 Franklin 

Calary Laughlin, 17 Harris 

Caldwell Elizabeth, 28 James 

Caldwell John, 24 Centre 

Caldwell Levi, laborer 508 Broad 

Calhoun Electus B. clerk r. 26 Commerce 

Callaway Frederic, sash and blindmaker 33 Market 

Callaway & Co. F. sash and blindmanuf. 4 Comes 

Callen Josiah, currier 21 Court 

Cammack Hugh, leatherdresser 115 Market 

Camp Aaron, 4 South Broad 

Camp Bruen, 4 South Broad 

Camp D. B. 316 Broad 

Camp John J. chairmaker 9 Camp h 481 Broad 

Camp Noah, picture framemaker 8 Bank 

Camp William, 4 South Broad 

Camp "William, Grove 

Campbell Abner, looking glass manufacturer 65 Market 

Campbell David, tobacconist 107 Broad h. 93 Orange 

Campbell James, blacksmith 3 William 

Campbell Jane, widow 8 Broad 

Campbell John, tobacconist 54 Broad 

Campbell John, bootfitter 112 Washington 

Campbell John V. harnessmaker 44 William 

Campbell L. L. C. jeweller 7 Orchard 

Campbell Margaretta, 6 Lombardy 

Campbell Owen, stonecutter 157 Ferry 

Campbell Thomas, (col'd) laborer 120 William 

Campbell Wm. clerk 149 Broad r. 6 Lombardy 

Campfield Aaron B. 146 High 

Campfield Abraham, M. D. 287 Broad 

Campfield Edward, bookbinder 144 Plane 

Campfield H. B. blacksmith 95 Mulberry 

Campfield Mahlon, coach manuf.410 Br'dway, n.y. 146 High 

Campfield Robert B. 146 High , 

Canfield A. W. clothier 286 r. /80 Broad ^0"^ 

Canfield D. E. cabinetmaker Clinton township n. Broad 

Canfield Elias, painter Elizabethtown road n. Broad 

Canfield Elizabeth, boardinghouse 44 Green 

Canfield James W. grocer 139 Market 

Canfield James, mason Clinton township n. Broad 

Canfield John, shoemaker 28 Lombardy 

Canfield Moses, jeweller Clinton township n. Broad 

Canfield Stephen E. blacksmith 31 Lawrence 

Canfield Thomas, painter Clinton township n. Broad 

Canfield Thomas C. stonecutter r. 243 Market 

t>6 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 

Canfield Wm. coachmaker 31 Lawrence 

Canfield Win. E. coachmaker 55 Court 

Cann Wm. A. tailor 101 Catharine 

Carbary John, baker 44 Mulberry 

Carle Chilion, coachsmith 134 Mulberry 

Carman Mary, widow 10 Park 

Carmer Isaac R. r. 116 Washington 

Carpenter John, shoemaker 151 Mulberry 

Carpenter John, blacksmith Cross n. Broad 

Carr Elizabeth, nurse 53 William 

Carr Hannah, tailoress 7 Court 

Carr Hester, widow 209 Washington 

Carr James, laborer 56 River 

Carr John, laborer 68 Plane 

Carr Philip, shoemaker 47 Harris 

Carr Susan, widow slop .shop 198 Broad 

Carrington James M. 427 Broad ' - 

Carrington L. G. r. 427 Broad " 

Carter jun. Aaron, jeweller r. 369 Broad 

Carter Amos K. coachmaker 66 Warren 

Carter Caleb, 369 Broad 

Carter Edward, civil engineer 39 r. 17 Commerce 

Carter George, coachmaker 66 Warren 

Carter Georgf;, grocer 3H Kinney ^ 

Carter Horace, merchant Louisville, Ky. 

Carter James J. saddler r. 369 Broad ^ 

Carter L. blacksmith Mill near stone bridge 

Carter Phebe, widow 100 Academy ^ 

Carty Peter, 38 Market 

Cary Silas J. wagonmaker 4 Ball's court 

Case Warren, saddler 171 Mulberry 

Casedy David, press founder 74 Catharine 

Cassenbury Margaret Ann, widow boarding h. 50 William 

Cassenbury Sarah Jane, shoe fitter 50 William 

Casterline Calvin L. 24 Church 

Casterline Jacob S. shoemaker 6 Harrison 

Casterline James S. coach trimmer 19^ Kinney 

Casterline Mulford W. Essex Hotel 2 Ferry 

Chad wick John, patent leather 34 h. 16 Front 

Chall Hugh, Mill near W. factory 

Chamberlain Samuel, shoemaker 55 Academy ^ .^ 

Chamberlin R. M. grocer 21 Orchard 

Chandler David D. Roff House 318 Broad 

Chandler E. S..343 r. 318 Broad " 

Gkandler Elizabeih,- Quarry near W. factory 

Chandler George, moulder 93 Orange 

Chandler Rev. John, 12 Commerce 

Chandler Mason, saddler 48 Church 

Chandler Wm. carriagemaker 15 Fair 

Chapman Rev. G. T. pastor Grace church r. 1 Park pi. 

Chapman John, tavern 285 Market 

Charles Wm. laborer Division near Spring 

Charlton Richard, weaver Mercer near High ' 

Chedister Clarissa D. teacher 294 Washington 

Gheever Rev, Ebenezer, pastor 2d Pres. ch. 1 3 Washingtort 


Cheever Hannah, widow 13 Washington 

Chetwood John, law and solicitor in chancery office 314 

Broad up stairs r. 113 Market 
Chevallier C. E. jeweller 6 Franklin h. 408 Broad 
Chevellen Lewis, c. Bank and Henry 
Chichester Simeon B. harnessmaker 185 Washington 
Chilcoat Hannah, widow 34 Fair' 

Christie Alexander, gardener 350 Ferry 1 

Christie Morris K. captain 13 Court 
Church jun. Daniel, academy of music r. 247 Broad 
Clark Abraham, 2-J6 High 
Clark Charles, carpenter 135 Washington 
Clark Daniel T. hat finisher 54 Bank ^ 

Clark George, (col'd) laborer n. weigh lock 
Clark Henry (col'd) Nesbiit n. Plane 
Clark James, whitesmith Brown 
Clark John, coachmaker 379 High 
Clark John D. shoemaker 24 Hill 
Clark John R. hat finisher 54 Bank 
Clark Jotham, merchant Mobile, Ala, 225 Market 
Clark Mary, widow boardingh. 54 Bank. 
Clark Peter, (col'd) Canal n. Market > 

Clark Peter (col'd) Nesbitt above High 
Clark Robert, laborer Academy above High 
Clark Sineas, grocer 135 Washington 
Clark Thomas, boardingh. 13 Catharine 
Clark & Vanness, master masons 60 & 62 New 
Clark William S. B. master mason 62 New 
Clarkson David, coffee and spice manufactory 163 Mark 
Clarkson Thomas, carpenter Mulberry n. Market 
Clawson William, mason Court n. High 
Clay Samuel E. (col'd) 9 East Mechanic 
Clearman widow of Daniel, 224 Broad 
Clearman Lewis A. carpenter 224 Broad 
Clemons W. (}. clerk 256 Broad 
Clerk's office, City Hall 
Cleveland, widow of Benjamin 9 Park-pl. 
Cleveland Benjamin, 325 Broad r. 9 Park-pl. 
Clifford R. B. engine tender 6 Ferry 
CHmber Henry, carpenter Railroad Av. c. Packhurst 
Clinchard Bruno, filemaker Warren n. High 
CliTitock Matthias, livery stables 9 h. 10 William 
Clintock jun. Matthias r. 10 William 
Clintock William R. saddler 31 Franklin 
Coaty Patrick, blacksmith 37 Lawrence 
CobbAlexander F. builder r. 294 Washington 
Cobb'William A. carpenter 294 Washington 
Cochran Thomas J. carriagemaker Lafayette 
Cochrane James, engineer steamboat Passaic 
Coe Aaron, builder 59 Court 

Coe Abby widow of Halstead, 603 Broad c Thomas 
Coe Hannah widow, nurse 3 Beaver 
Coe Isaac, teacher 77 Court 
Coe James, (col'd) c. Garden & Prospect 
Coe Joseph D. turner 231 Washington 


Coe Moses B. 26 Hill 

Coe Sayers, farmer 63 Court 

Coe Uzal, hatter 187 Washington ^ , 

Cogan D. A. police justice 20 Franklin 

Coleman B. M. saddler 44 Fair 

Coleman Charles W. saddler 85 Mulberry 

Coleman Miss E. G. boaidingh. 375 Broad 

Coleman Stephen, 49 Fair 

Coleman S. P. saddler r. 375 Broad 

Coles Abraham, m. d. 159 Market h. 49 Hamilton 

Collins Barnabas r. 4 Columbia 

Collins Catharine, tailoress 4 Columbia 

Collins Edmund, grocer 13 Fair r. 4 Columbia 

Collins Eliza, tailoress 4 Columbia 

Collins James, blacksmith 4 Columbia 

Collins Mary, tailoress 4 Columbia 

Collyer Samuel C. carpenter 22 E. Mechanic 

CoUyer Thomas, blacksmith 115 Mulberry 

Colt Phebe, widow 18 Bank 

Colton jun. Demas, jeweller 36 Franklin h. 397 Broad 

Colton & Henderson, seminary 184 Broad (up stairs) 

Colwell Israel D. coachmaker 14 New 

Comatta Daniel (col'd) Prince 

Comes Israel W. c. Summit and Canal 

Comes Richard N. grocer, c. Summit and Canal 

Comes W. D. merchant 296 Broad h. 21 Park 

Common Council Chamber, City Hall 

Commos Peter, ropemaker 73 Orange 

Compton George, shoemanuf. 376 Broad h. 20 Green 

Compton William, livery stables 378 Broad 

Conant Eliza P. teacher 22 Orchard 

Condiot Charlotte, 141 Plane 

Condict Elizabeth widow, teacher 36 Bank 

Condict S. H. 342 Broad r. Park House 

Condit & Bowles, malleable cast iron foundry 25 Orange 

Condit Daniel, llPark-pl. 

Condit Joel W. grocer 176 Broad h. 1 1 Park-pl, 

Condit Nathan, shoemaker 44 William 

Condit Sidney, 254 High 

Condit Silas, pres. old bank 3 Park-pl. 

Condit WickliffS. 5 Fair 

Cone Erastus, saddler Thomas n. Mulberry 

Cone Harriet, tailoress Thomas n. Mulberry 

Cone Sophia, tailoress Thomas n. Mulberry 

Cone Thomas B. saddler 120 Mulberry 

Conell Andrew, 172 Plane 

Congar Bruen H. silver plater 418 Broad 

Congar Charles, pumpmaker 83 Bank 

Congar David, carpet weaver 19 Fair 

Congar Horace N. saddler 19 Fair 

Congar Irad, turner 15 Hill c. Church 

Congar James B. grocer 19 Fair 

Congar widow of Samuel, 414 Broad 

Congar Samuel H. coachpainter 414 Broad 

Congar Stephen, m.d. office 346 Broad up stair* 

1838-9J NEWARK DIREerORY. 5& 

Congar William, edgetoolmaker 111 Quarry 

Conger Ellison, soap and candle manuf. 98 h. 100 Market 

Conger Mary M. 100 Market 

Conger James E. plater 47 Bank 

Conger jun. Stephen M. coach trimmer 47 Bank; 

Conklin Daniel, blacksmith 11 Bankh. 14 Fair 

Conklin Elias, shoemaker 36 Walnut 

Conklin George, mason Walnut n. Mulberry 

Conklin John, blacksmith 15 Kinney 

Conklin J. D. carpenter 25 Catharine 

Conklin William, coachhlindmaker 29 Halsey 

Conley Patrick, eatingh. 284 Broad h. Johnson's Alley 

Conley Patrick, hatter 125 Broad 

Conley William, tanner c. High and Mill 

Conn Robert, quarryman 13 Quarry 

Conn William, carpenter State n. Broad 

Connor David, coachmaker 64 Academy 

Connor Thomas, filer 19 Ward 

Connor Timothy C. 341 Broad h. 2 Hamilton 

Connet Zenos, shoemaker 12 Kinney 

Connison Alexander, machinemaker 29 New 

Connison &. Helm, ironfounder 29 New 50 Halsey 1 

Conover Elizabeth widow of William, 15 Cherry 

Cook David B. blacksmith 6 Ferry 

Cook Edward, r. 8 Smith ;^™* 

Cook Frederic W. livery stab. 198 Mark h. 47 South Canal 

Cook George, bootmaker 114 Washington 

Cook Henry W. carman 81 Commerce 

Cook Jabez, 8 Smith 

Cook jun. Jabez, builder 85 Harris ; - 

Cook Jacob, blacksmith Walnut n. Rrailroad Av;'^ "^ 

Cook John P. boardingh. 81 Commerce 

Cook Peter I. tailor 10 Bank 

Cook Ralph B. coachsmith 15 Broad 

Cook Reuben, currier 286 High 

Cook Thomas, blacksmith 12 Campfield 

Cook William, 14 South Canal 

Cooke Horatio, turner 1 Beaver 

Cooper Edward, 30 Front 

Cooper Mary widow, Lush 

Cooper Mitchell, saddler 62 Court 

Cooper Richard H. locksmith 54 Catharine 

Cooper Stephen, pumpmaker h. 30 Front 

Cooper Stephen J. sexton 14 James 

Cooper Sylvanus, grocer 393 Broad 

Cooper William, cutler Quarry above High 

Cooper William, pump manuf. 30 Front shop Whaleing Co. 

Coovert Henry, master mason 5 Mulberry 
Corby Silas, laborer Mount Pleasant 
Corcoran John, grocer 179 Plane 
Corey Andrew, 442 Broad 
Corey A.shbel W. coun. at law 442 Broad 
Coriell Phineas, grocer 192 Washington c. William 


Corner James, Nesbitt n. Summit 

Corrigan Michael, laborer 184 Plane 

Corrigan Michael, grocer 86 Mulberry 

Corrigan Thomas, grocer 143 Market 

Cory widow of Jonathan, 174 Market 

Cosgrove James, springmaker 115 Mulberry 

Costar Henry, hat manuf. 341 Broad h. 17 Park-pl. 

Costar & Co. Henry, hat manuf. 341 Broad 

Costello Edward, laborer 11 Beaver 

Costello Elizabeth, 132 Commerce 

Costello James, labourer U Beaver 

Cotrell Eliza, nurse 26^ Orchard 

Cotter M. A. fancy store 368^ Broad 

Cottingham Humphrey, saddler 62 Court 

Cottingham Robert, saddler 62 Court 

Coughlin William, dealer in wool 173 Plane 

Coulter Isabella widow of Andrew, 243 Broad 

Coulter Walter, turner 82 Academy 

Courier James, grocer 47 Lawrence 

Courter James, mason High n. Quarry 

Courter Peter, constable 3 Liberty 

Court House and City Hall, Market n. High 

Cowan John, hatter 153 Washington 

Cowlam John, millinery store 226 Broad 

Cowlishaw & Johnson, butchers 14 Centre Market 

Cox James, printer Upper Jefferson 

Cozine Hannah, tailoress 46 Broad 

Crager James, Walnut n. Prospect 

Craig John, chairmaker Railroad Av. n. Paul 

Craig Samuel J. founder 25 N. Essex 

Cramer G. L. carpenter 25 Market 

Crane Ambrose, carriagemaker 15 Fulton h. 3 South Essex 

Crane Andrew, carpenter 146 Washington 

Crane Benjamin, 65 South Broad 

Crane Bethuel, merchant 46 Orange 

Crane Charles A. labourer 24 Broad 

Crane Clara, milliner 351 Broad 

Crane Daniel B. justice Nutman n. Warren 

Crane David D. judge and justice 74 Mulberry 

Crane David S. carpenter 23 Washmgton 

Crane David W. master mason 109 Plane 

Crane E. D. 131 Washington 

Crane Elihu, rear 43 Market 

Crane Elijah, 403 Broad 

Crane widow of Elijah, 403 Broad 

Crane Elizabeth, tailoress 78 Bank 

Crane Elizabeth, 403 Broad 

Crane George, carpenter 125 Plane 

Crane Isaac W. carriagemaker 277 High 

Crane James, lace weaver 24 Broad 

Crane James A. saddle riveter 111 Mulberry 

Crane James H. cabinet -manufacturer Bank c. Lock. 

Crane Joanna, 683 Broad 

Crane John, carpenter, 69 Bank 

1838-9] ■ NEWARK DIRECTORY. 61 

Crane John, Nuttman 

Crane John, chair finisher, 357 Pla»e 

Crane John, 26 Harnilton 

Crane John C. saddle and harness 119 Mulberry 

Crane John C, 4 Commerce 

Crane Jonas S. 46 Orange 

Crane Joseph C. carpenter Orleans 

Crane Joseph, shoe manufacturer 629 Broad 

Crane Josiah D. booiman Arch n. Warren 

Crane Lydia, Elizth. town road 

Crane L. M. & D. B. cabinet ware man. 319 Broad 

Crane Lemuel M. cabinet man. Warren n. Factory 

Crane Mary, mantua maker 78 Bank 

Crane Mary, widow, 24 Broad 

Crane Neheniiah S. cooper 52 Plane 

Crane Obadiah, justice 314 Broad up stairs h. 5 Oak 

Crane Osmond, mason 78 Bank 

Crane Phebe, 69 Bank 

Crane Peggy, Elizth. Town Road 

Crane Phebe, 69 Bank 

Crane Rebecca, 21 Kinney 

Crane Richard M. shoe man. 37 i Market 

Crane R. T. sash and blind 29 h. 27 Liberty 

Crane Samuel, 18 E. Mechanic 

Crane Samuel M. shoemaker 19 Kinney 

Crane Squire M. carpenter Lafayette n. Bruen 

Crane Sarah, widow 49 Bank 

Crane Sarah E. tailoress 78 Bank 

Crane Thomas R. shoemaker 65 William 

Crane William, shoemaker 688 Broad 

Crane William (Poor House) E. Town Road 

Crane Zopher B. coach smith 30 Hamilton 

Crapnell James, shoemaker 17 Green* 

Crapnell William, shoe maker 111 Broad 

Craven Nathan, shoemaker 37 Walnut c. Mulberry 

Crawford A. tool maker Washington Factory 

Crawford Robert, saddler 182 Mulberry 

Creamer Wm. C. tailor 26 Orchard 

Creelan William, currier Garden E. R. R. av. 

Cregar William, farmer rear 250 Ferry 

Cregier John A. butcher Thomas 

Crioui Joseph, sad^ller 237 Washington 

Cril'ley Charlotte J. dressmaker 20 New 

Crilley Stephen, carpenter 20 New 

Crocker Joseph, furrier 4 Quarry 

Crockett C, P. cap, stock and fur 348 h. 360 Broad 

Crockett David B. patent leather manufacturer 4 W. Market 

Place c. Shipman 
Crockett John R. chief engineer fire department 381 Broad 
Crockett Samuel, laborer 5l2 High 
Crockett, junr. Samuel, carpenter 2 N. Essex 
Crombie Mrs. A. millinery 280 Broad 
Cromley John, laborer 12 Church 
Crossley Samuel, segar maker 34 Quarry 
Cross Abraham, 26 Mulberry c. Park 


Cross George, dry goods 160 Broad 

Cross Mary, widow 23 William 

Crossman Phebe M. widow 12 Church 

Crowell Edward O. r. 51 Bank 

Crowell John, builder 14 Halsey 

Crowell John W. r. 51 Bank 

Crowell Robert, r. 51 Bank 

Crowell S. G. clerk 274 Broad r. 6 Cedar 

Crowell T. B. editor Newark Eagle 125 Market up stairs 

h. 51 Bank 
Crowter George, laborer 16 Plane 
Crowther Wm. T. carpenter 3 Centre 
Crummy James, butcher White n. Ridge 
Cruse Robert, 30 Orange 

Cudjoe Joraway, (col'd) laborer 36 Washington 
Cudjoe Peter, (col'd) Clintick's-alley 
Cudjoe Venus, (col'd) widow n. Hedenberg's factory 
Culbert James, laborer High 

Cumming Sarah, widow General John M. 16 S. Bridge 
Cummings Catharine, seamstress 13 New 
Cunningham James, laborer 8 Mulberry 
Cunningham Richard, 139 Mulberry 
Cupps Samuel, carrier 14 Campfield 
Curren Stephen, shoemaker Nesbit's Court, Halsey 
Curren Susan, widow nurse 86 Academy 
Currier Cyius, mechanic 145 Orange 
Curry Philip, laborer Lock 

Dabbs Henry, tailor 107 Plane 

Daily Advertiser & Sentinel Office, 266 Broad 

Daily John, hatter 51 Academy 

Dalrimple Harriet, widow 44 Bank 

Dalrimple Joseph, sawyer h. McWhorter 

Dalrimple & McCord, sawyers 54 Liberty 

Daman Jemima, widow 18 Columbia 

Daman George, carman 18 Columbia 

Daniels George, boot fitter 616 High 

Daniels John, laborer 208 Washington 

Daniels Wm. shoemaker 38 Green 

Derby George, shoemaker Canal below Market 

Darcy Henry G. 265 Broad 

Darcy John S. physician 265 Broad 

Darcy &, Nichols, physicians' office 265 Broad 

Darcy Phebe, widow 22 Academy 

Darragh Wm. porter, ale and cider dealer 26 Plane 

Davenport Joseph, shoemaker 93 Catherine 

Davies Luke, 102 William N. Y. h. 5 Lombardy 

Davis Alexander H. pattern maker 18 Bridge 

Davis Clarissa, 7 Lombardy 

Davis Eli (col'd) Nesbit n. Summit 

Davis Hugh W. marketman Harrison 

Davis Isaac, h. 34 William 

Davis Joel, shoemaker 21 Commerce 


Davis James, shoemaker 508 Broad 

Davis James, cooper 1 1 Plane 

Davis John, carpenter 262 Plane 

Davis John, slop shop 148 Washington 

Davis Julia, 184 Washington 

Davis Mary, widow boarding h. 124 Washington 

Davis Samuel, 8 Boudinot street 

Davis Sarah, (col'd) 26 Fair 

Davis William, tobacconist factory 25 Hill h. 8 W^illiam 

Davy & Benedict, harness collar and whip manuf. 340 Broad 

Davy Joseph, 340 h. 361 Broad 

Dawes Francis H. cleric 28(> Broad 

Dawes George M. 122 Market h. 20 Church 

Dawes & Higgins, tin plate and sheet ironw. 122 Market 

Dawes James, silver plater 9 Fair h. 114 Mulberry 

Dawes & Co. James, silver platers rear 9 Fair 

Dawes Samuel, 15 Franklin 

Dawson Henry, (colM) 8 William basement 

Dawson Samuel, gardener 101 Academy 

Day Aaron S. office 1 Green r. 15 Fair 

Day Abraham, bookbinder 39 Market 

Day Amos, dry goods 290 Broad h. 62 Mulberry 

Day Barnabas, Park House, Orange 

Day Charles, 38 Catharine 

Day Charles T. clothier 296 Broad h. 99 Market 

Day David B. office 1 Green h. 174 Mulberry 

Day Elihu, merchant 308 Broad h. 140 Washington 

Day Eliza, widow of Dr. Wm. W. 4 Commerce 

Day Israel L. clerk 290 Broad r. 62 Mulberry 

Day Martha, widow 98 Bank 

Day Matthias, 99 Market 

Day Matthias W. cashier Mech. Bank 277 h. 275 Broad 

Day Samuel, shoemaker 51 William 

Day Sidney B. 289 Broad r. 103 Mulberry 

Day William F. law student 372 Broad 

Day, Smith & Co. transportation line Newark & New York 

office 1 Green 
Dayton Levi, 406 Broad 
Dean Cyrus, cooper Bank c. Summit 
Dean Daniel, carman Academy opp. inc. plane 
Dean Elizabeth D. 4 Harrison 
Dean Isaac M. carpenter 89 Plane 
Dean Noah W. livery stable 1 h. 4 Harrison 
Dearth Lydia, widow 45 Lawrence 

Deary John, laborer 36 Market 
Decker Richard, carman 88 Catharine 
Decou John, carman 47 Ferry 

Decoursey John, tailor 49 Plane 

Dee Michael, coach painter 3 Church 

Dehart Barney, carpenter Crane n. N. Bridge 

Dehart Charles A. 247 h. 326 Broad 

Demarest D. saddle tree 22 h. 24 Fair 

Demott Michael, grocer 11 Lock 

Demver Stephen, blind maker 9 Beach 

Denham James J. hatter Bank opp. Lock 


Denihie Linus B. 19^ Commerce 

Deniord Richard S. pattern maker 37 S. GTanal 

Deniston Alexander, saddle tree maker 37 Fair 

Deniston Isaac, saddle tree maker 37 Fair 

Denman Joseph, laborer 138 Plane 

Dennis A. L. book store 248 Broad 

Dennis Charles, saddler, r. 33 Orchard 

Dennis Margaret, widow boarding house 7 Cedar 

Dennis Joseph, River 

Denny Daniel, laborer Academy, rear 4 Church 

Denny John, laborer 507 High 

Denton Stephen, hatter 95 William 

Depark Antonio, 426 Broad 

Derlin Thomas, laborer n. Warren over the hill 

Devoe Frederick, shoe maker Acadiemy over the hill 

Dewell Hetty, Congress 

Dewell Rebecca, Congress 

Dexter Reuben, brickmaker Elm U Harris 

Dexter Stephen, brickmaker Elm n. brick yard 

Dey John, currier 87 Bank 

Dey Lewis, blacksmith 20 William 

Dickerson C: S. grocer 403 Broad h.c. Elm &McWhorter 

Dickerson Isaac, filer Nesbit n. High 

Dickerson James L. merchant 66 Bank 

Dickerson Lewis, carman 53 Ferry 

Dickerson Ralph, porter 134 Plane 

Dickerson Thomas, 403 Broad 

Dickinson Brainard, saddler 18 Ailing 

Dickinson Charles B. drygoods 131 Market 

Dickinson Orrin Rail Road Inn foot of Market 

Dickinson Z. B. cleik 131 Market 

Dickson Henry, (col'd) 11 Pearl 

Dilley Abram S. grocer, bell-ringer and bill-sticker in gene- 
ral 13 Court 

Dingee Amaziah, 28 Halsey 

Dinning Daniel, laborer 23 S. Bridge 

Dingwell David, 117 Plane 

Dingwell Isabella, widow 32 Plane 

Ditmars Maria, widow 9 Fair 

Dod Abner, machinist 35 New c. Washington 

Dod Jacob S. currier 35 New 

Dod John G. surveyor 257 Broad 

Dod Richard, carman 20 S. Market 

Dod Robert, transportation line, 47 Ferry 

Dod Stephen, surveyor and conveyancer 257 Broad 

Dod Thomas, 130 Plane 

Dodd Abner, 317 Broad h. 3 Oak 

Dodd, Bassett & Co. saddle harness and trunk manuf. 317 
Broad up stairs 

Dodd David C. cap manuf. 131 Market h. 39 Academy 

Dodd Edward D. builder 13- Mulberry 

Dodd Matthias, saddle and harness 97 h. 49 Broad 

Dodd Moses, architect and builder 10 Smith 

Dodd Wm B. Machinist 30 Plane 

Dodds Mary, widow 1 1 4 Broad 

Dodge Rev. Daniel, pastor 1st Bapt. church 20 Park 


Doer John, laborer 30 Walnut 

Dolber Phebe, widow 7 Court 

Dolton Thomas, stone cutter Broom n. Court 

Donalson Jesse R. rail road driver Green n. Church 

Donaldson Lewis W. 2 Warren 

Donaldson Peter L. iron turner 2 Warren 

Donegan Michael, filer 19 Ward 

Donnington William B. accountant 197 Washington 

Donover Jeremiah, saddle and harness m. 15 Lawrence 

Doolittle Milton, 61 Washington 

Dooley John, Brown n. High 

Dooner John, shoe maker II Comes _ 

Doran John, laborer 9 E. Mechanic 

Doremus David 70 Halsey 

Doremus David B. shoemaker 332 Washington 

Doremus David G. hatter 244 Broad 

Doremus Mrs. David G. milliner 244 Broad 

Doremus Elizabeth, widow 125 Broad 

Doremus George H. hatter 217 Plane 

Doremus Jane, widow 31 Orchard 

Doremus John, shoemaker 26 Kinney 

Doremus Josiah, hardware merchant 117 h. 119 Broad 

Doremus widow of Peter P. 126 Washington 

Doremus Ralph G. laborer 26 Hamilton 

Doughty John, saddler 87 Catharine 

Doughty John, grocer 4 Plane 

Doughty John C. 11 East Mechanic 

Dougherty Alexander N. leather 56 h. 57 Market 

Dougherty Chas. tobacconist 124 Market h. 10 Maideti-Iane. 

Dougherty George, morocco dresser 169 Washington 

Dougherty G. &> J. morocco factory 163 Washington 

Dougherty Henry, morocco dresser 169 Washington 

Dougherty James, grocer 12 Fair 

Dougherty Patrick, morocco dresser 169 Washington 

Dougherty Philip, morocco dresser 169 Washington 

Douglass Alexander, coach lace weaver 28 Ward 

Douglass Bailey B. harness maker 29 Franklin 

Douglass Daniel L. painter Academy ab. High 

Douglass Harriet, tailoress 169 Plane 

Douglass Jacob L. justice office 1 Green h. 21 Liberty 

Douglass John G. law student r. 1 Park Place 

Douglass Marcus B. clerk State Bank 139 Washington 

Douglass Samuel, harness maker 22 Liberty 

Douglass Samuel, grocer Jackson 

Douglass S. & B. B. harness maker 35 William 

Douglass Sarah, widow boarding house Academy ab. High 

Douglass Stephen, blacksmith 28 Lawrence 

Douglass Timothy, 184 Market 

Douglass William, saddler 22 Liberty 

Douglass William B. cabinet maker 229 Washington 

Douglass widow, tailoress 169 Plane 

Dowd Harriet M. male and female institute Re&rmed Dutcll 

Church h. 30 Lawrence 
Dowd Peter, tailor 41 Ferry 
Dower Richard, tailor 137 Mulberry 


Downer Aimer L. coal agent far Little Schuylkill and Sus- 
quehanna Rail Road Co, h. River opp. Lehigh shipping 
coal yard 
Downer Emmon, grocer and coal dealer River and Lehigh 
coal shipping yard 

Downey William, clothing store 135 Market n. Broad 

Downing & Baldwin, jewellers- 268 Broad 

Doyle Jeremiah, grocer 1 Broad 

Doyle John, grocer 139 Plane 

Doyle John, laborer, 92 Mulberry 

Drake Elias W. clerk 368 Broad 

Drake Isaiah F. office City Hall r. 428 Broad 

Drake Jacob O. hardware merchant 303 r. 380 Broad 

Drake John, 91 Market 

Drawhridge Samuel, carpet weaver 138 Washington 

Druce A. W. dry goods 276 Broad 

Druce & Co. A. W. dry goods merchants 276 Broad 

Druce Lyman S. 276 Broad 

Dudley Gilbert, grocer 154 Plane c. Bank 

Dullager David M. coachmaker PI Mulberry 

DuUager Isaac F. shoemaker 9 1 Mulberry 

Dumigine James, tobacconist 528 High 

Dunham David, carpenter 43 Lawrence 

Dunn David D. carpenter 111 Plane 

Dunn Ellis, grocer 17 Columbia c. Oak 

Dunn George, railing & dash manuf. 88 MuUiery c. Mechanic 

Dunn Lewis, 189 Washington 

Dunn Macagah, carpenter 105 Plane 

Dunn Robert F. shoemaker 113 Mulberry 

Dunn Samuel C. tailor 18 Chesnufc 

Dunning Archibald, lace weaver 83 Bank 

Dunning John, carman 99 Academy 

Durand James M. watchcasemaker 2 Franklin h. 26 Walnut 

Durie James, carman c. Railroad Av. and South 

Durkin A. L. dressing room 3 base of City Hotel William 

Durning Charles, 42 Mulberry 

Durning Patrick, filer Grant's Alley 

Duryee Peter S. hat manuf. 271 h, 267 Broad 

Dusenberry Peter, saddler 120 Mulberry 

Dutsher Eliza, seamstress 4 ^Varren 

Duvall Thomas, hatter 51 Ferry 

Dwight George, jeweller 379 r. 375 Broad 

Eagles Aaron B. painter 93 Orange 

Eagles Alexander, mer. tailor 90 Broad 

Eagles Israel C. coachmaker 89 Orange 

Eagles M. P. milliner 101 Broad 

Eagles William, carpenter 89 Orange 

Eagles William C. victualingh. 101 Broad 

Earl Caleb, farmer E. town Road 

Earl & Crane, builders Railroad Av. opposite Kinney 

Earl David, farmer Elizabethtown Road 

Earl Edward, farmer Elizabethtown Road 


Earl Elihu B. builder Garden n. Mulberry 

Earl E. M. shoemanuf. 391 h. 393 Broad j 

Earl James, 78 North Canal 

Earl John, saddler 32. Green 

Earl Robert, waterman 28 Ferry 

Earl William H. 709 Broad 

Easton Betsey, (col'd) washing 19 Acaaemy 

Eaton Benjamin F. plater 37 Lawrence 

Eaton Sarah, widow 196 Washington 

Eckardd Frederick, mason Springfield turnpike 

Eckley Isabella, 24 Lombardy 

Ecel John, laborer 237 Washington 

Eddy Rev. A. D. pastor 1st church 110 Mulberry 

Eddy Alvin W. carpenter 55 Bank 

Eddy Oliver T. portrait painter 263 Broad 

Edgson George, shoemaker 49 Bank 

Edmonds John, grocer 335 Broad 

Edmonds Reuben, wheelwright 63 Commerce 

Edmonson R. (col'd) barber 196 Broad 

Edmonson Robert, grocer 279 Market 

Edwards Albert, carpenter 146 W^ashington 

Edwards Alfred, plating 49 Mechanic 

Edwards Henry, (col'd) blacksmith 36 Washington 

Egbert John N. shoemaker 412 Broad 

Egbert Sarah, widow 480 Broad 

Egbert William, coachmaker 4 Ward 

Elliot James, springra. r. 35 Orchard 

Ellis David (col'd) barber 16 Division-lane 

Ellis J. (col'd) dressing-room 291 Broad h. 94 Commerce 

Ellis Robert H. currier 11 Campfield 

Elsden Benjamin, carpenter 55 Commerce 

Elsser John, carpenter Springfield turnpike 

Elston Jonathan, springmaker 20 Bridge 

Ely Abijah P. grocer 47 Mechanic c. Mulberrv 

Ely Ezra S. grocer 149 Broad h. 20 North Essex 

Elyea Oliver, painter Vroom's-alley 

Emerson John C. music-saloon 284 Broad 

Emes Silas G. wheelwright 29 Ward 

Engelbrecht Daniel, shoemaker 120 Plane 

English Andrew, 116 Ferry 

English Daniel, mariner 116 Ferry 

English John, tinman 269 Market 

Ennis Peter, plater 319 r. 364 Broad 

Ennis Richard, bootmaker 129 Mulberry 

Erb Christian, hair curler Spring n. Clay 

Evans Abel, shoemanuf. 13 Bank 

Evans Gervase, sexton Istpres. church 256 Broad up stairs 

Evans Henry, jeweller 289 Broa<3 k 103 Mulberry 

Evaas Henry, plumber 144 Broad 

Evans Mrs. H. boys clothingslore 144 Broaxi' 

Evans Samuel, mason Academy over the hill 

Evans Sarah, widow 14 Harrison 

Eveland Michael, saddletreemaker 27 Church 

Exall Henry, coach manuf. 1 Richmond 



Fairchild John D. mason 99 Catharine 

Fairchild Michael P. shoemaker 14 Kinney 

Fairchild S. H. shoemaker 248 Plane 

Faitoute Henry, iroiifounder 33 Broad 

Faitoute Phebe, widow 51 Broad 

Faitoute William S. 343 Broad h. 25 Washington 

Parley William, grocer 78 Broad 

Farmer Samuel, wheelwright, 28 South Canal 

Farrand & Gould, brass and iron turners 94 Market 

Farrand Malinda, widow 702 Broad 

Farrand Dr. Richard S. 265 Broad 

Farrand Samuel E. machinemaker 94 Market 

Farrel Andrew, laborer Bank opposite Lock 

Farrel John, grocer 96 River 

Farrell Patrick 130 Commerce 

Farrell Tiiomas, laborer 29 Fair 

Farrington William, wagonmaker Madison 

Farrington William H. filer 8 Ferry 

Farrow Gustavus H. baker 157 Market 

Farrow John, shoemaker 80 Academy 

Farrow William, baker 157 Market 

Fary William, 51 Hamilton 

Fazer George, sausagem. Hamburg-pl. 

Femister Daniel, shoemaker Lafayette n. Bruen 

Few Newlen, engineer Sheffield n. Quarry 

Fidler Thomas, carpetweaver 171 Market and 2 Commerce 

Fielding Stephen £. mason 51 Halsey 

Finch Mary, widow 44 Fair 

Fmigan Peter, wheelwright 116 Commerce 

Finigan Philip, grocer 275 Market 

Finley Alexander, coa^h trimmer 99 Mulberry 

Finn Ann, seamstress 40 Mulberry 

Fitzgerald David M. constable 155 Mulberry 

Fitzgerald John D. hatter 185 Washington 

Fitzgerald Joshua, auctioneer 59 Mechanic 

Fitzgerald Morris, harnessmaker 186 Plane 

Fitzpatrick Thomas, laborer 612 High 

Flanegan James, laborer 267 Market 

Flint George B. carpenter 14 Shipman 

Flynn Betsey, widow 229 Washington 

Flood Andrew, huxter 50 Mulberry 

Folsom George W. Teacher 29 Liberty h. 37 Fair 

Fonda Thomas H. currier 60 Court 

Foot Charles K. state bank 315 Broad 

Foot Chauncey, wagonmaker 50 Orchard 

Force Charles, shoemaker 625 Broad 

Force Jane C. 56 Catharine 

Force Jehiel, carpenter 27 Fair 

Ford Charles, clerk 292 Broad 

Ford John, laborer 2 Beaver 

Ford Mahlon, 10 Fair 

Ford Silas, coal dealer 107 Commerce 

Ford T. J. grocer 172 Broad 


Ford W. E. 343 Broad r. 10 Fair 
Forman Augusta, 21 Washington 
Forman Joseph, (col'd) Maj-ket n. William. ■ 

Foster Adam, stone cutter 20 Boudinot 
Foster Archibald H. hatter 22 Bank 
Foster George M. harnessmaker 53^ William- 
Foster Hannah, widow 22 Bank 
Foster Jacob, shoemaker 22 Bank 
Fountain Abraham, coachsmith 18 Fulton 
Fowler Abraham S. chairmaker 233 Washington. 
Fowler Catharine, widow Plane c. William 
Fowler Phebe, widow 15 Green 
Fowler Sarah, 45 Lawrence 
Fox Charles J. 26 Commerce 
Fox Elizabeth, grocer 410 Broad 
Fox & Son Elizabeth, grocers 410 Broad 
Fox Yedo, boatmen 100 Academy 
Francis Charles, shoemaker 95 William 
Francis Ebenezer, currier 1T5 Plane 
Francis Elias, planemaker 145 Washington H. 236 Plane 
Francis James, (col'd) 7 Church 
Francis Rachel, widow 236 Plane 
Francis Richard, shoemaker 246 Plane 
Francis Robert, wheelwright 95 William 
Francisco Elizabeth 102 Mulberry 
Francisco Jacob, blacksmith 102 Mulberry 
Francisco Loeza, widow 47 Broad 
Francisco Nathaniel C. State n. High 
Francisco Richard, carpenter 58 Plane 
Francisco William B. Corey's-court n. Marshall 
Frazee Aaron, coachmaker 43 Law 
Frazee Anson, marble cutter 83 Halsey 
Frazee Christopher C. coachmaker 43 Law 
Frazee Edward, shoecutter 61 Catharine 
Frazur Catharine, widow 9 Maiden-lane 
Frazur John R. merchant 43 Ferry 
Frear James, hatter 9 Hill 

Frear John, sash and blindmaker Kinney n. Broad- 
Frederick Michael C. mouldmaker 151 Orange 
Fredericks Aaron P. bootmaker 55 Court 
Fredericks Jacob, 98 Plane 
Fredericks Nicholas, carpenter 14 Fair 
Freeland John, carpenter 196 Washington 
Freeman Albert, saddler 17 Hill 
Freeman Benjamin H. shoemaker 29 Catharine 
Freeman Calvin, shoemaker 24 Court 
Freeman Clark, painter 47 Fair 
Freeman Elias, c. Railroad Av. and Tichenor 
Freeman Furman, (col'd) 7 Church 
Freeman Harriet widow of George S. 49 Church 
Freeman Joanna, widow 9 Orchard 
Freeman John, 345 Washington 
Freeman Jona. D. saddler 24 Court 
Freeman I^inus C. carpenter 28 South Canal 
Freeman M. grocer Walnut c. Mulberry 


Freeman Robert, carpenter 105 Commerce 

Freeman Samuel, (col'd) Corey's Alley 

Frelinghuysen Frederick T. law student r. 19 Washington 


Frelinghuysen jun. Theodore, counsellor at law and master 

and examiner in Chancery, office base 248 Broad r. 

Park House 
Frey Theophilus, shoemaker 26 Quarry 
Fromaget Anselm, 88 High 
Furgerson Edwin, carpenter 216 Washington 
Furgoson Mary Ann, widow Mercer 


Gale Thomas P. manuf. of fine and commen cider, vinegar, 

&c. Clinton township n. Camptown, N. J. 
CJallagan Barney, grocer Grand 
Gallager Sarah, widow 31 Ward 
Gamble Elizabeth, widow boardingh. 243 Broad 
Gamble James S. Railroad agent 1 South Market 
Gamble William, turner 151 Quarry 
Gardner Aaron A. shoemanuf. 53 Church 
Gardner jun. Aaron A. shoemaker 15 Orchard 
Gardner Daniel N. carpenter Lafayette n. Prospect 
Gardner David P. sash and blindmaker 19^ Kinney 
Gardner Hezekiah, dairyman 214 South Broad 
Gardner James, shoemaker Arch n. Warren 
Gardner John, carman 47 Ferry 
Gardner jun. John, coach manuf. Richmond 
Gardner Joseph K. trunk manuf. 58 Market h. 67 Bank 
Gardner Juliet, tailoress I9i Kinney 
Gardner Lewis, tailor Garden n. Mulberry 
Gardner Nancy, widow 48 Orchard 
Gardner Nathaniel B. shoemaker 18 Church 
Gardner Prussia widow of John, 64 Mulberry 
•Gardner Sarah Ann, Richmond 
Gardner Stephen, carpenter Clinton township 
Gardner William E. painter 17 Cedar 
Gardner William F. account, and collect. 91 Market 
Gardner William G. shoemaker Prospect n. Lafayette 
Garland William, jeweller and watchmaker 99 Broad 
Garrabrant Amzi, 55 Commerce 
Garrabrant Garret, shoemaker 2l8 Plane 
Garrabrant Garret, coach lace weaver 152 Plane 
Garrabrant George, shoemaker 93 Catharine 
Garrabrant Peter, blacksmith rear 11 Bridge 
Garrabrant Richard, shoemaker 7 Pearl 
Garrabrant Smith, r. 229 Market 
Garrabrant Sophia, 213 Plane 
Garrabrant Uriah, 55 Commerce 
Garret Catharine, widow 53 Church 
Garrison Andrew J. plater Meridham h. 15 Hamilton 
Garrison Thomas, harnessmaker 85 Washington 
Garroch Andrew, clock and watchmaker 331 Broad 


Garside John, engraver, steel plate manuf. Wash, factory 

Smith and Wright's n. Quarry 
Garthvvaite Jacob T. leather merchant 52 h. 53 Market 
^arthvvaite J. C. clothier 129 Market h. 459 Broad 
Garthwaite J. R. clerk 127 Market r. Park House 
Garlhwaite Mary, widow 15 Boudinot 
Garthwaite William, 342 Broad h. 20 Park-pl. 
Garttman Martin, baker 23 North Canal 
Gatfield Edward, plater Halsey's court S. Bridge 
Gere Edward A. grocer 236 Broad h. 64 Halsey 
Gelling William, store 29 William 
Getchius Abraham, shoemaker 140 Plane 
Geyne Isaac, 5 Cammack's alley 
Giesenhuysen Emma, 163 Mulberry 
Giffins Capt. John, 22 South Market 
Gifford Archer, ait. and couns. 118 Broad h. 8 S. Bridge 
Gilford Jane widow, candy store 297 Market 
Gilick Thomas, laborer Augusta n. Shipman 
Gillam Peter, eating house Canal foot inclined plane 
Gillan James, laborer 18 Campfield 
Gillin Robert B. shoemaker c. Summit and Nesbitt 
Gillespie John, laborer 90 River 
Gillet James, sausagemaker 39 Market 
Goble & Earl, shoe manufacturers 391 Broad 
Goble Elisha W. jeweller 4 Commerce 
Gohle Harriet, tailoress 52 Church 
Goble Jabez G., m. d. 415 Broad 
Goble John L. shoe manufac. 391 r. 427 Broad 
Goble Luther, baker 179 Washington 
Goble Phebe R. widow of Luther, 178 Washington 
Godber Thomas, dyer 9 Beaver 
G older Abraham, springinaker rear 5 Hamilton 
Goliger Hugh, laborer Lock n. Nesbitt 
Gommersell Jonas, carpenter 152 Mulberry 
Good William, grocer h. 26 Ward 
Goodsell Ezra K. saddler 28 Fulton 
Goodwin Edwin, (col') huxter 48 Mulberry 
Gorden John, fancy chairmaker 169 Mulberry 
Gorden Mary P. widow, boardinghouse 16 Bank 
Gorden Wm. A. tailor 238 Broad 
Gorgas John, coUarmaker 28 Green 
Gorman James, dry goods 288 Broad 
Gorman John, laborer 26 Quarry 
Gorman Mary, 26 Quarry 
Gould Ann Eliza, milliner 208 Broad 
Gould Ezra, machinemaker 56 Bank 
Gould H. A. r. 17 Commerce 
Gould Johnson N. carpenter 73 Bank 

Gould jun. Joseph, brush & bellows man. 186 Bd. h. 9 Front 
Gould Lucius D. carpenter 73 Bank 

Gould Mitchell, silver plate and stair rod manuf. 96 -Aforher 
Gould & Moore, builders 217 Market /^?t^z^^O^>^^7^/ 

Gould S. G. builder 217 Market f^ 

Gould Wm. C. 100 Commerce 
Gourlay John L. coach lamp manuf. 64 Mccha. h.26 Law. 


Grafton Wm. wool dealer 174 h. 180 Plane 
Graham Ann widow, 230 Plane 
Graham Chas. I. cashier state bank 315 Broad 
Graham Chas. S. clerk state bank 3l5 Broad 
Graham E. S. secretary insu. co. 227 Washington 
Graham Jane, tailoress 230 Plane 
Graham Henry, (col'd) laborer Golden 
Granahan Thomas, tailor 16 Harrison 
Grandin Miss, school 306 Broad 
Grannis & Brothers, boot and shoe manuf. 336 Broad 
Grannis John W. shoe manuf. 336 h. 475 Broad 
Grant Alexander, mason 44 Quarry 
Grant Catharine, 105 Mark-et 
Grant Charles, stonecutter 109 M-srket 
Grant Elizabeth, 105 Market 
Grant LucyM. 105 Market 
Grant Phebe Ann, 105 Market 

Grant «& Wilcox, stone and marble cutters 113 Market 
Grant William, mason 44 Quarry 

Grasley Gotlieb, farmer great swamp road n. meadows 
Graves Eseck. sexton 3d Pres. ch. 16 (>ourt 
Gray Aaron, (col'd) sailor West 
Gray Andrew J. railroad agent 34 Columbia 
Gray Charles T. dry goods 135 Market r, 34 Colnmbia 
Gray Elizabeth widow, 22 Church 
Gray John, saddler 207 Washington 

Gray Phebe widow, 34 Columbia ^ 

Gray William, 25 Franklin 
Gray & Young, dry goods 135 Market 
Greacen Jane Maria, teacher 34 N. Canal r. 16 Cherry 
Greathead John, <59 Commerce 
Greathead William, hatter 69 Commerce 
Green Conrad, 17 Plane 
Green Ebenezer, 20 Campfield 
Green Samuel H. shoemaker 688 Broad 
<5regg John, builder 37 Hamilton 
Gregory Joseph M. clerk 329 Broad 
Gregory William H. 15 Fair 
Grewet Frederick, fringe weaver 692 Broad 
Grewet Margaret A. 692 Broad 
Orieve William I. Mount Pleasant 
Griffing Lester, grocer 67 New 
Griger Albert P. saddler 317 r. 408 Broad 
Griger & Co. A. P. saddle and irunkmanuf. 317 Broad 
Griger Jabez, hatter 9 Franklin 
Griger widow of Jabez, 408 Broa-d 
Grimes Stephen, wagonmaker 15 Bridge 
Grindall & Brown, stone and marble cutters 8 N. Canal 
Grindall George, stone cutter 5 N. Canal 
Grosebeck Elizabeth, (col'd) widow 9 Walnut 
Qijosman John G, whitesmith 9 Broad 
Grove/ James, clerk r. 145 Market 
Grover Lewis C. law student 145 Market 
'Grover Stephen R. attorney at law 145 Market 
Gr^ William B. 237 Broad 


Grummond Daniel, coachmaker 45 Mechanic 
Gmmmond Phebe widow, 45 Mechanic 
Grumniond R. M. plater 45 Mechanic 
Grummond Wm. builder Beach h. 23 Orchard 
Gruet William, trimmer 13 New 
Guerin Ann widow of Halsey, 34 Hamilton 
Guerin George B. mason 34 Hamilton 
Guerin William S. carpenter 34 Hamilton 
Guest Aaron, book and job printer 104 Market 
Guild Wm. B. dry goods 133 Market h. 7 Baldwitl 
Gummerson Richard, hatter 3 Beaver 
Gunning Thos. B. bodymaker 379 High 
Guthrie Elizabeth M. 197 Washington 
Guthrie Alex. M. harnessmaker 404 Broad 
Guyer Henry, cabinetmaker 93 Brown 


Habdey George, Elm near Amity 
Hackett John, file cutter 99 Academy 
Haff Jacob, soap and candle manufacturer 120 WashingtOD 
Haffen Andrew, carpenter 14 Marshall 
Hagar Elias, jeweller 289 Broad r. 103 Mulberry 
Hagney Frederick, painter Corey's alley 
Hagney Ludwick, painter Corey's alley 
Hague jun. James, tin and stove dealer 356 Bd. h. 32 Bank 
Hague Joseph, clerk 32 Bank 
Hague & Redfield, stove and tin dealers 356 Broad 
Hailings William, tailor 173 Broad 
Haines Charles S. grocer 245 Broad 
Haines G. W. law student 153 Market .^. 

Haines Henry, brass founder 94 Market h. 128 Quarry ^ 
Haines Job, clerk 45 Commerce 
Haines Mary, widow (col'd) Cammack's alley 
Haines S. R. justice 159 Market h. 160 Mulberry 
Haines William, smelter 58 Quarry 
Haining John, wheelright Brown 
Hall & Ailing, chair manufacturers 349 Broad 
Hall Charles L. coach repository 305 Broad h. 31 Smith 
Hall George, hatter 25 William 

Hall John, fancy chairraanuf. 345 Broad h. 32 William 
Hall L. A., .M .D 174 Broad 
Hall Mary Ann, widow 183 Mulberry 
Hall Samuel, baker 16 William 
Hall Samuel, sexton R. D. ch. 5 Beaver 
Hall Thomas, hatter 181 Broad 
Hall Thomas, hatter 9 MiUberry 
Hall William, carpenter 26 Canal 
Halsey Cornelius, laborer 7 Plane 
Halsey James H. currier 68 h. 49 Market 
Halsey Joseph A. shoemanuf. 300 Broad h. 25 Park pi. 
Halsey Smith, trunk manuf. 42 h. 55 Market 
Halsey & Tucker, curriers 68 Market 
Halsey, Utter & Co. boot and shoemanuf. 300 Broad 
Halsey William, judge 131 Broad 

74 NEWARK DIRECTORr. [1838-9 

Halsey Wm. C. trunkmaker r. 55 Market 

Halsted Anthony, boarding h. Boston n. Bank 

Halsted George B. 417 Broad 

Halsted John, carpet store 334 h. 433 Broad ' 

Halsted Oliver S, att. and couns. office 372 h. 417 Broad 

Halsted jun. Oliver S. 417 Broad 

Hamlin James V. constable 95 Commerce 

Hamilton Hugh, morocco dresser Warren above High 

Hamilton Jane, widow 29 Court 

Hamilton John, harnessmaker Academy above High 

Hamilton Rachel, boarding h. 4 Academy 

Hamiman Fred, farmer Great Swamp Road 

Hammond Albert, shoemaker 202 Plane 

Hampson Edward, hatter Bank n. Lock 

HampsiDn George H. hatter rear 13 Ward 

Hampson John, hatter Bank n. Lock 

Hampson Wm. hatter Bank n. Lock 

Hancock Henry, bootmaker Lock n. Canal 

Hancox J. W. clerk steamboat Passaic 27 Smith 

Hand Edward P. carpenter 29 Academy 

Hand Robert, blacksmith 587 Broad h. Brunswick 

Hand Uriah, carpenter Bank n. Summit 

Hand Uzal, carman Brunswick n. Thomas 

Handley Sampson, furrier 24 Franklin 

Hankins Amos, laborer 507 High 

Hanny Jane widow, 115 Broad 

Hanson Abby L. widow, boarding h. 1 Park place 

Hanson Harrison, 258 Broad r. 1 Park pi. 

Harbrick Joseph, Halsey's alley 

Hard Laura widow, 112 Mulberry 

Hard Melville T. tailor 16 Columbia 

Hare Patrick, hatter 5 Beaver 

Hargan James, grocer 141 Market 

Harkins Daniel, 60 Plane 

Harmon Wm. wheelwright 48 Quarry 

Harrington James, coachmaker 15 South Canal 

Harrington Mary, nurse 238 Plane 

Harris widow of B. M., boarding h. 39 Commerce 

Harris John, cabinetmaker 10 Plane 

Harris John, (col'd) blacksmith 28 Bank 

Harris Josiah L. shoemaker 40 Catharine 

Harris Miss M. fancy store 338 Broad 

Harris Moses, tailor 206 Market c. Lawrence 

Harris Robert, saddler 27 Ward 

Harris Thomas, (col'd) laborer High n. Quarry 

Harris Wm. H. builder 540 High 

Harrison Aaron B. shoemaker 41 Lawrence 

Harrison Charles A. ward collector 92 Mulberry 

Harrison Daniel Y. coachmaker 275 High 

Harrison Edward J. hat finisher 110 Washington 

Harrison Ira M. merchant 720 r. 723 Brc ad 

Harrison James L., Daily Office r. 67 Commerce 

Harrison Jane, widow nurse 73 Bank 

Harrison Jesse T. saddler 4 Orchard 

Harrison Josiah, boarding h. 6 Division 


Harrison Moses S. Daily Office 266 Broad h. 67 Commerce 

Harrison Rachel widow, 94 Mulberry 

Harrison Thomas, blacking and inkmanuf. 28 H Market 

Harshaw Mary widow of Wm. Mulbeia-y n. Market 

Hart Owen, State n. Broad 

Hartiess George, laborer Mercer 

Hartman Stephen, shoemaker 5 Mulberry 

Haskell Jacob, blacksmith 47 Liberty 

Hatch Wm. B. capt. brig J. H. Stephens 

Hartshorn John, accountant 60 Warren 

Hasweil James, painter Grand 

Hatfield Abraham, shoemaker 222 Washingtoa 

Hathaway Elihu, labor-er Nesbitt 

Hathaway John, shoemaker 77 Court 

Haury John, carpenter 86 Washington 

Hawkins Ann, nurse 331 Broad 

Hawley Rebecca widow, grocer 11 Campfield 

Hay &r. Agens, hatmanufacturers 244 Broad 

Hay George, hatter 244 Broad r. 306 Market 

Hay James B. moulder 2 Union 

Haycraft widow of Wm. seedstore 389^ Broad 

Haycock & Meeker, Newark foundry Clay n. Broad 

Haycock Sarah Ann, widow 79 Orange 

Hayden Clement, butcher 48 Quarry 

Hayes David, 724 Broajd 

Hayes David A. att. and couns. 314 Bd. upstairs r. 54 Bank 

Hayes George, jeweller 383 Broad 

Hayes Israel, boxmaker South 

Hayes Jabez W. jeweller 383 Broad 

Hayes John D. coach lace weaver 173 Mulberry 

Hayes Joseph, farmer Clinton township n. Broad 

Hayes Kalita, confectionary Centre wharf 

Hayes Phebe widow, 235 Washington 

Hayes Samuel, m. d. 604 Broad 

Hayes Wickliffe O. clerk r. 173 Mulberry 

Haynes Thomas, coUarmaker 37 Chesnut 

Haynes Wm. T. metal refiner 58 Quarry 

Hays David J. grocer 134 Washington 

Hays John, 141 Plane 

Hays Julia, l4l Plane 

Hays Stephen S. blacksmith 49 Mechanic 

He'adley Milton, clerk 292 r. 136 Broad 

Healy John, grocer 22 Hamilton 

Healy Nicholas, laborer 11 Beaver 

Healey Patrick, grocer 22 Hamilton 

Heap Edmund,, spring and axlemaker 34 Fair 

Hearsey Jane widow, 170 Mulberry 

Heath Charles, merchant 266 Bd. r. 21 Commerce 

Heath Daniel, carpenter 27 Columbia 

Heath Hucrh, trunkmaker 259 Plane 

Heath Joshua S. clerk 266 Broad 

Heath Mdo, h. 21 Smith 

Heath Russell, merchant 266 Broad 

Heath R. & C dry goods merchants 266 Broad 

Heath S, R. W. 17 Commerce 


Heath Thamas K. car drive^ 83 South Broad 

Heaton S. O. clothier 214 Broad 

Hedden Aaron, mason Clinton township n. Broad 

Hedden Alvan, merchant 308 Bjoad r. Park house 

Hedden Daniel, (col'd) 3 Golden 

Hedden David B. lace weaver 240 Plane j 

Hedden Edward, mason 67 Catharine 

Hedden Hannah, nurse 20 William 

Hedden H. D. constable 31 Market 

Hedden James, 12 S. Bridge 

Hedden James, plater S. Orange ^v. 

Hedden James N. 245 Plane 

Hedden John, grocer 57 William h. 240 Plane 

Hedden John D. r. 240 Plane 

Hedden Thomas, (col'd) shingle shaver 1 1 Broad 

Hedenberg Abram, harness 151 Market h. 78 Halsey 

Hedenberg James, Mulberry n. Clinton 

Hedenberg J. C. coach manufacturer Union Works foot of 

inclined plane h. 364 High 
Hedenberg, Mitchell & Co. carriages office 300 Broad 
Hedenberg Richard L. coach maker 66 Mulberry 
Hedges Nathan, school 42 Bank h. 396 High 
Hedges Samuel, 31 Market 
HefFeron William, saddler 15 Ward 
Heinisch Rochus, surgical instrument m. 161 Quarry 
Heiry Thomas, 80 Mulberry 
Hellinger C. butcher Centre Market h. 63 Orange 
Hellinger Phillip, 16 Plane 
Helm John, foundry 29 New h. 50 Halsey 
Helms Jane, widow 13 Plane 
Henderson widow of George, 168 Washington 
Henderson John, carpenter 18 Campfield 
Henderson Lucius M. refectory 120 r. 118 Market 
Henderson Rev. M. H. pastor Trinity church 2 Park Place 
Henderson Thomas, (col'd) Plane n. Canal 
Henderson William, (col'd) Texas 
Heney Samuel, 107 C!ammerce 
Henion George, saddle tree maker 35 S. Canal 
Henry Ann, curl store 230 Broad 
Henry Robert G. grocer 41 Orchard h. 11 Kinney 
Herbert C. F. beer shop 70, Broad 
Herdman Aaron, hatter 8 Ferry 
Herdman Daniel, shoemaker 39 Market 
Herdman Eunice, 183 Mulberry 
Herdman Lavina, 8 Ferry 
Hermand William, laborer Academy ab. High 
Heron William, cutter 5 Pearl 
Herrington Patrick, laborer Lush 
Heustis George D. constable 1 14 Washington 
Hewes Mary, widow 31 Orange 
Hewes Robert, farmer 189 Orange 
Hewlett Samuel, furrier 88 Plane 
Hewlett Thomas, furrier 13 Academy 
.^lews Alpheus, in^ and q^uill rnanuf. 18 Janie% 


HewsoH James, Justice of the peace and police justice office 

5 Bank h. 65 Commerce 
Hicks Thomas, carriage maker 32 Columbia 
Hide Elizabeth, 5 New 

Higgins Isaac O. tin, stove dealer 122 Market h. 22 Church 
Higgins James D. silver plater 22 Church 
Higgins Wm. Clinton PI. Clinton N. X 
Hill Alpheus, (col'd) Corey's alley 
Hill John, grocer 17 New 
Hillyer Edward T. attorney at law and solicitor in chancery 

office base. 200 Broad h. 54 Bank 
Hind Wm. harness maker 42 Mulberry 
Hines John, cabinet maker 82 Academy 
Holbrook Amos, 34 Smith 
Holbrook A. S. 34 Smith 
Holden A&a H. 23 Bridge 
Holden Edmund H. 147 Orange 
Holden Franklin, grocer 88 Broad h. 76 Orange 
Holden George, butcher 1 Mulberry c. Centre 
Holden Jr. George, butcher r. 1 Mulberry 
Holden G. & T. butchers Centre Market 
Holden Henry, butcher 11 Mulberry 
Holden Jr. Henry, butcher r. 11 Mulberry 
Holden Horatio, 60 Mulberry 
Holden Peter S. machinist 76 Orange 
Holden Thomas, butcher 11 Centre 
Holdridge 0. P.. hatter 13 N. Canal 
Hollan John, laborer ]0G New 
Hollenbeck Isaac, carpenter Division n. Spring 
Hollingsworth J. currier 157 h. 174 Washington 
Hollmgsworth Thomas, hotel 354 High c. Academy 
HoUister Benjamin F. hatter 40 Lawrence 
HoUister Howell W. saddler 21 Franklin 
Hollo way Caleb, shoemaker rear 171 Broad 
Holloway Daniel, cabinet maker 16 Bank 
HoUoway Eli, cabinent warehouse 134 h. 132 Broad 
Hcdloway Henry, varnisher rear 132 Broad 
Holloway Zephus, carpenter Lush 
Holmes — , trunkmaker Rankin 
Holmes Edward, coachmaker lOl Academy 
Holt John H. shoemaker 13 Comes 
Honeyball James, baker 80 Broad 
Honeywell James, shoemaker 24 Garden 
Honeywell John, shoemaker 22 William 
Hood Daniel, confectioner 120 Market 
Hooker Nathaniel, saddler 144 Washington 
Hoover Rev. Charles,, pas. Cent. Preshy. church 67 Market 
Hopkins Gustavus, clerk 286 Broad 
Hopperton George, grocer 55 Hamilton c. Ward 
Hopping Francis, wheelwright Quarry c. Nesbitt 
Hopping Joseph H. 164 r. 158 Broad 
Hopson William F. hat warehouse 341 Broad 
Hornblower Hon. Joseph C. chief justice 6 Park Place 
Hornsey Richard, tailor rear 132 Broad 
Horrocks James^ wheelwright 48 Bank c. Washington 


Hortan John A. saddler and harness manuf. 317 Bxoad 
Horton John P. Garden n. Mulberry 
Horton Jonathan H. captain Church n. Marshall 
Horton Joshua C. mason Garden n. Mulberry 
Howard George W. oysterhouse 186 Broad 
Howe Alexander, shoemaker 57 Catharine c. William 
Howell Abner P. coach manuf. 37 William h. 206 Washing. 
Howell Ambrose, stanhope, buggy, sulkey, and coach rail- 
ing and dash maker 73 Bank 
Howell & Co. A. P. coach manuf. 37 William 
Howell Charles J. clerk 362 Broad r. 164 Plane 
Howell George R. attor. at law 15l> Market 
Howell Harriet E. tailoress 157 Plane 
Howell John C. 159 Plane 
Howell Margaret T. tailoress 157 Plane 
Howell Samuel M. currier 74 Market h. 68 Halsey 
Howell Stephen, 164 Plane 
Hoyt Charles, grocer 13S r. 136 Broad 
Hoyt Elizabeth, boardingh. 136 Broad 
Hoyt Enos Summit M. <^ E. R. Road 
Hubbell Algernon S. attor. & couns. 384 Broad h. 66 S. Bd 
Hudson Henry D. mustard manuf. 172 Washington 
Hudson Noah, shoemaker 96 Washington 
Hudson Sarah E. tailoress 172 Washington 
Hudson William P. grocer 295 Market 
Hughes Charles, saddler 22 Liberty 
Hughes Cornelius, coachtrimmer 104 Academy 
Hughson Daniel H. 26 Ward 

Hughson Peter, oysterhouse 368 Broad h. 26 Ward 
Hughson William A. accountant 31 Commerce 
Hull John, watchman 1 Bridge 
Hulme John, ornamental painter 90 Halsey 
Hulme & Kreiss, ornamental painters 90 Halsey 
Humes John, grocer 118 Market 
Humphreyville Jacob, shoemaker 32 Kinney 
Hunt John, hatter 13 Beaver 

Hunt Rev. T. P. (col'd) pastor col'd church Nesbitt n. High. 
Hunter Alfred, table knife manuf. 145 Quarry 
Hunter Ellen, widow 24 Ailing 
Huntington Jonathan E. 21 Commerce 
Huntington Misses, female seminary 21 Commerce 
Huntington S. teacher 21 Commerce 
Huntley John S. huxter 26 Market 
Hurd Alfred, harnessmaker 6 Ward 
Huston Hugh, weaver 90 Broad 
Hut chings Abraham 49 Hamilton 
Hutchings Ezra, shoemaker Brant's-court n. Walaui 
Hutchings widow Phebe, nurse 63 Washington 
Hyde Elizabeth, boardingh. 5 New 

1838-9] NEWARK DIRECTORY. 791 


Ingalls Putman, grocer 143 h. 145 Mulberry 

Infant Free School-house, 8 James 

Ingleton Edward, harnessmaker 104 Mulberry 

Ingraham Henry K. clothier 286 h. 274 Broad 

Ingraham William T. mer. tailor 269 Broad r. Park-hous^ 

Inness John W. 448 High c. Nesbitt 

Inness Peter B. polisher Summit n. Nesbitt 

Inslee William R. machinist 257 Broad 

Irvin James, tailor 63 Bank 

Irvin Margaret widow of Alexander, 13 Rivei 

Irving John, currier 7 Catharine 

Jackson Ann, widow 54 William 

Jackson Edward E. 164 r. 158 Broad 

Jackson James, railroad agent 231 Market 

Jackson John P. attor. and couns 384 Broad 

Jackson Joseph B. m. d. 251 Broad 

JT^jSon Matilda, teacher 54 William 

Jackson Simpson, 3 Centre 

Jackson Stephen, (col'd) Lock 

Jacobus Cornelius J. currier 80 Market L 103 Plane 

Jacobus & Garihwaite, saddle and harnesmanuf. 342 Broad 

Jacobus James, office 312 Broad h. 229 Market 

Jacobus James, mason Spring n. Division 

Jacobus John I. shoemaker Elm n. flag-staff 

Jacobus John M. mason 56 Plane 

Jacobus Peter, saddle & harnessm. 343 Bd. h 21 Patk-pL. 

Jacobus Ralph, laborer 29 Broad 

Jacobus & Utter, leather dealers 80 Market 

Jacobus William T. mason 43 Halsey 

James Josiah, merchant 144 h. 110 Broad 

James Lydia, 6 Broad 

James T". D. attor. and couns. 283 r. 281 Broad 

Jaques, Caroline B. 70 Bank 

Jaques David, carpenter 59 Orange 

Jaques John H. shoemaker 59 Orange 

Jaques William S. tailor 51 Market r. 70 Bank. 

Jarvis Benjamin S. boardinghouse 8 Commerce 

Jeffery William, 139 Plane 

Jefferson Thomas, bootmaker Upper Jeffersoa 

Jeliff John, cabinet manuf. 333 Broad h 13 Fair 

Jeliff Nancy, widow 13 Fair 

Jenkins Benjamin, laborer 198 Mulberry 

Jennings James, painter 34 Market 

Jennings John C. jeweller 264 Washington 

Jennings & Co. jewellers 264 Washington 

Jennings Sarah, widow 6 Academy 

Jessop John, grocer 27 Park 

Jess up Sarah, boaidingh. 17 Commerce 


Jewell Jonathan B. blacksmith 9 Hamilton 

Jillson Henry B. shoemaker 30 Fulton 

Jillson Sarah, 30 Fulton 

Jinkins Isaac L. carpenter Lush 

Jinkins John-W. shoemaker 183 Washington 

Jinkins Moses L. shoemaker 172 Washington 

Jinkins Nelson, saddle tree riveiter 3 Ball's-court 

Jinkins Rachael, widow 151 Plane 

Jinkins Smith, shoemaker 244 Washington 

Jobs John, 63 Ferry 

Johnson Aaron, drygoods 282 Broad r. Park-house \ 

Johnson Abraham, hay dealer E. town Road n. Broat 

Johnson Adolpbus, hatstore 328 Broad h. 16 Bank 

Johnson David, Miller, E. town Road n. Broad j, 

Johnson Davis V. clerk r. 84 Mulberry 

Johnson widow of Eliphalet, 132 Washington 

Johnson Elizabeth H. 116 Washington 

Johnson Eliza, widow 31 Green 

Johnson E. widow of Jesse B. 98 Mulberry 

Johnson Elizabeth, widow 8 Park 

Johnson Frederick H. student 98 Mulberry 
Johnson Henry, huxter 41 Bank 

Johnson Henry D. carman 17 Green 
Johnson Henry S. 273 Broad 
Johnson Herman G. grocer 367 h. 421 Broad 
Johnson Isaac F. coachmanuf. 229 Mulberry h. 29 Walnut 
Johnson Jacob, grocer 84 Mulberry 
Johnson & Co. Jacob, grocers 84 Mulberry 
Johnson James (col'd) Prince 
Johnson Jesse, farmer E. town Road n. Broad 
Johnson John, sec. N. J. ins. co. 273 Broad 
Johnson John A. carpenter 226 Plane 
Johnson John C. currier Garden r. 29 Walnut 
Johnson Joseph, shoemaker Prince 
Johnson Josiah, Clinton township n. Broad \ ■ 

Johnson Mandeville, tailor 107 Washington 
Johnson M, teacher 21 Commerce 
Johnson Margaret, 23 Greene 
Johnson Moses, soapboiler 107 Wa^ingion 
Johnson Nancy, widow 294 Was^nngton 
Johnson Nathaniel, Clinton-towns n. Bro^d 
Johnson Peter, (col'd') laborer Golden 
Johnson Samuel, (col'd) Corey's Alley^ 
Johnson Sarah, widow 1 Division * 
Johnson Thomas, Clinton-towns n. Broad- 
Johnson Thomas, saddler 23 Green 
Johnson Thomas (col'd) Charlton n. Marshall 
Johnson Thomas V. wholesale grocer and coal dealer,. $t»r« 

Commercial Dock h. 174 Market 
Johnson Uzal, miller E. to-wn Road n. Broad 
Johnson William, jeweller 38 Walnut 
Johnson William, shoemaker Prince 
Johnson William, (col'd) bell ringer Front n. Rail-road 
Johnson jun. William, leatherdealer 132 Washington 
Johnston Andrew, baker 324 Broad 


Johnston James, baker 19 Lombardy 

Johnston Robert, grocer 194 Broad 

Johnston Thomas, turner 44 Academy 

Jones Abner D, baker 153 Broad 

Jones Alexander C. silver plater 30 South Bridge 

Jones David, constable 54 Church 

Jones Edward, 69 Market 

Jones Edward E. leather merchant 62 r. 69 Market 

Jones Henry C. coach springm. 7 Church h. 117 Mulberry 

Jones James, baker 153 Broad 

Jones James B. blacksmith 101 Washington 

Jones Samuel, cashier L. S. & S. R. R. Co. 7 River 

Jones Samuel J. shoemaker Dark-lane 

Jones Sarah, 648 Broad 

Joralemon Cornelius, carpenter Mill n. Stonebridge 

Joralemon George, springmaker 82 Bank 

Joralemon Jacob W. shoestore 156 Broad 

Joralemon James N. coachspring, axle & step manufacturef 

Clay c. Spring h. 35 Broad 
Joralemon John C. blacksmith 5 Broad 
Joralemon John P, locksmith 13 Cherry 
Jourdine James, saddler 6 King 
Jube «fc Ennis, plating "319 Broad (up stairs) 
Jube John, plating 319 Broad (up stairs) h. 18 Clinton 
Judson Lois H. widow 79 Market 
Jukes Richard, glasscutter Nesbitt n. Summit 
Justice Hannah, widow 103 Market 


Kahoe Hannah, widow 37 Lawrence 

Kahoe John, hatter 116 Commerce 

Kahoe Martin, laborer 146 Mulberry 

Kahoe Patrick, tailor 97 Quarry 

Kally Frederick, 24 William 

Karr Samuel, grocer 177 Washington 

Kearney B. seminary base Gsace church h. 194 Plane: 

Kearney Michael, shoemaker 21 Walnut 

Keen George A. merchant 256 Broad r. 12 Cedar 

Keen Henry, gardener 27 Washington 

Keen James, police justice 4 Cedar 

Keen Jonathan, 12 Cedar 

Keen Sarah, widow 13 Kinney 

Keen Lucinda, nurse 28 Lumbardy 

Keesly Andrew, tailor 36 Mulberry 

Kelland George, butcher 22 Academy 

Kelley David S. blacksmith Brunswick 

Kelley George, cabinetmaker 85 Orange 

Kelley John, tailor, 68 Catharine 

Kelley Richard, carpenter 116 Commerce 

Kelley Robert, shoemaker Broom n. Mercer 

Kelley William, laborer 140 Commerce 

Kelley William D. shoemaker 75 Academy 

Kemper Joanna, widow, boardingh. 325 Broad 

82 NEWARK DIRECTORy. [1838-9 

Kendrick George, tailor 177 Washington 

Kennedy Michael, painter 121 Broad 

Kensett Thomas, dry goods 131 Market 

Kent Matilda, widow 264 Washington 

Kent Susan, widow 27 Kinney 

Kerr William F. boardingh. 229 Market 

Ketcham Eliphalet, carpenter 690 Broad 

Ketcham Garret, shoemaker 54 New 

Ketcham Jonathan, shoemaker 30 Church 

Ketcham William, carman 31 Court 

Kidd Margaret, domestic 33 Washington 

Kidd William, gardener 33 Washington 

Kidgar Joseph, tinner and brazier 83 Commerce 

Kiesle John, oyster h. base 316 Broad 

Kiesle Michael, boardingh. Canal n. Market 

Kiggin John, carpenter 74 N. Canal 

Kiggin Michael c. Hamilton & Ward 

Kilburn widow of Charles L. 96 William 8 

Killer Francis, 63 Orange 

Kilpatrick Peter, filer Academy above High 
Kimball John, River neck 

Kimball John, 35 Ferry 

Kirjiball Jonathan A. lumber merchant 21 3 Market 

King Abraham O. (col'd) 246 Broad 

King Absolom, Corey's-court 

King Anthony, hatter Bruen n. Green 

King A. M. grocer 46 Fair c. Mulberry 

King Charles, (col'd) laborer Charlton 

King C. M. shoe manuf. 300 Broad r. Park-house 

King David, trunkmaker 191 Plane 

King Henry, (col'd) sexton 133 Plane 

King Jacob D. (col'd) cooper 37 Warren 

King Jerome B, planing machine n. Cory's basin 

King John, planemaker 23 Commerce 

King John A. (col'd) planemaker 20 Academy 

King Julia D. widow 19 Commerce 

King Justus, carpenter 161 Plane 

King Moses R. lace manuf. 321 Broad h. 7 Court 

King Nathan S. wheelwright Cedar 

King Orange W. attor. and couns. 390 h. 441 Broad 

King Rynier, 8 Comes 

King and Tichenor, planing machine n. Co.y's basin 

King William, grocer 84 Broad h. c. Cross and Spring 

King William J. saddler 317 Broad 

Kingsland Jane, 185 Plane 

Kinney A. W. 1 Washington-place 

Kinney & Co. A. W. hardware merchants 3Q3 Broad 

Kinney Ellis, widow 38 Market 

Kinney Theodore F. 303 Broad r. 1 Washington-pl. 

Kmney William B. editor Daily Advertiser 27 Park-place 

Kmney William D. merchant 303 Broad r. 1 Washington pl. 

Einsey Jonas J. mouldmaker 37 Market 

Kinter Lawrence, River Bel. Bab. PI. 

Kintina Sebastian, rnariner 30 Ferry 


Kipp Henry I. wheelwright, 9 h. 7 Quarry 

Kirk William H. carpenter 17 Lawrence 

Kirkpatrick Alexander, painter 11 h. 7 River 

Kirkpatrick John, carman 29 Lawrence 

Kirkpatrick Thomas, carpenter 17 Lawrence 

Kirwan Bridget, widow 5 Church 

Kitchell & Baldwin, grocers 102 Broad 

Kitchell John N. carpenter Lush 

Kitchell Silas H. grocer 102 Broad h. 11 Bridge 

Kitchell William M. builder Lush * 

Kitchen John G. dry goods 250 Broad r. 5 New 

Kitchen Ziba H. merchant 250 Broad h. 14 New 

Kitridge Abby, widow 26 Bank 

Kitridge C. F. machinist 76 Orange 

Klingelschmidt Philip, blacksmith Springfield turnpike 

Klotz George H. grocer 346 High 

Knapp Benjamin, 295 Market 

Knight Alfred G. painter Lockport 

Knowles John, shoemaker 688 Broad 

Knott Wilson 15 Park 

Koehler Jacob, shoemaker 31 William 

Kreiss John, coach painter 2 Liberty 

Kreemeich Balthasar, potter baker 44 S. Canal 

Lackey William, grocer 10 1| Market 

Lafoy John B. fancy store 354 Broad 

Laienberger Michael, carpenter 120 Commerce 

Laland John, jeweller 42 Catharine 

Landell Margaret, tailoress 245 Plane 

Landers William, laborer Brown 

liands Samuel, carpenter 84 Bank 

Lane Abraham, trunkmaker 32 Ferry 

Lang Sarah, widow 26 Fulton 

Langstaff Margaret, widow 84 Commerce 

Langstroph Edmund, papermaker 3 Comes 

Larter Robert, cooper William n. Mercer 

Larwill Ebenezer, pocketbook 6c dressingcasem. 164 Plane 

Latham Elijah, 6 Nesbitt's-court, Halsey° 

Latham Mary, 6 Nesbitt's-court, Halsey 

Latham Nathaniel, beer maker 6 Nesbitt's-court, Halsey 

Latin Isaac, (col'd) shoemaker 423 Broad 

Lauppe Karl, harnessmaker alley in Franklin 

Lavielle Robert, South Orange 

Lavison Uriah, 676 Broad 

Law J. botcher 2 Centre Market h. 312 Broad 

Law James, hatter 41 Bank 

Lawler John, blacksmith 22 Campfield « 

Lawrence Stephen F. tailor 8 Park 

Lawrence Thomas, lace weaver 27 Lawrence 

Layton William E. hatter 70 Bank 

Leary Harriet, widow 14 Halsey 

Leaver Edmund, bootmaker 80 Academy 

Leddy Bernard, tailor 196 Plane 


Ledger William, shoemaker 81 Halsey 

Ledwith Edmund, currier 35 Ward 

Lee Charles, tailor 71 Academy 

Lee Isaac B. millwright 33 Broad 

Lee John, fancy chair manuf. 241 Broad 

Lee John, shoemaker 33 Fair 

Lee Joseph, gardener Bank opposite Lock 

Lee Theodore, grocer 241 Broad 

Lee William, justice 86 Broad 

Lee William, brassfounder 96 William 

Lees Joseph W. coachspringm. 321 Broad h. 175 Market 

Leffman Lewis, U. S. Army 206 Broad 

Lehigh Shipping Coal Yard, lower dock River-st. 

Lehman George, saddler Corey's-court^ 

Lemassena Andrew, sash and blind manuf. Ill Market h. 

28 Orchard 
Lemassena Margaret, widow 28 Orchard 
Lemmon John, currier 12 N. Essex 
Leonard Enos M. shoe store 306 Broad h. rear 33 Fair 
Leonard Ephraim, 35 New 
Leverich Evelina, widow 24 Lombardy 
Lewis George, butcher 194 High 
Lewis Hannah, widow (col'd) 36 Washington 
Lewis James M. carpenter Longworth 
Lewis John, sea captain 22 S. Market 
Lewis Richard, butcher 194 High 
Lewis R. & G. butchers 10 and 12 Centre Market 
Lewis Samuel, (coKd) laborer 93 Halsey 
Lewis Thomas, laborer Prince 
Lhomedieu Phebe, nurse 66 Catherine 
Liephauser Anthony, baker 57 Mulberry 
Lindsley Miss G. milliner 359 Broad 
Lindsley John, shoe manuf. 361 Broad 
Lindsley John P. trimmer Mulberry c. Green 
Lindsley Lewis M. 274 Broad h. Springfield, N. J. 
Lindsley Peter, builder 15 Commerce 
Lines William F. saddler 26^ Orchard 
Linsey George, baker 86 Mulberry 
Lippens J. (col'd) barber base 374 Broad 
Linton Chas. Carpenter, 90 Broad 
Littell Hobart, 8 Academy 

Littell John C. clothier 284 Broad h. 138 Mulberry 
Littlejohn William, 21 Park 
Littler John, laborer 28 Ward 
Little Andrew, shoemaker 47 Market 
Little Freeman M. hatter 43 Lawrence 
Little William, hatter 207 Plane 
Lockard Hiram, segar maker 13 N. Canal 
Locker George, mason alley in Franklin 
Lloyd WiUison, coach manuf. 29^ h. 37 Green 
Lockwood Josiah, tanner Nesbitt n. High 
Lockwood Silas, watchman Nesbitt n. High 
Logan Mary Ann, widow 30 Market 
Logan Thomas G. carman 2 Ward 
Logan William, watchman Lock 


Longworth Catharine, 77 High c. Spruce 

Longworth John, 77 High c. Spruce 

Looker David, shoemaker 21 Kinney 

Looker Hannah, widow toy shop 454 Broad 

Loomis Oliver, coal dealer 6 Ailing 

Lord John A. clerk 133 r. 229 Market 

Lord William G. dentist 357 Broad 

Loree Jonathan, shoemaker 23 Kinney 

Losey Aaron, shoemaker 7 Comes 

Losey Israel C. grocer 295 Broad h. 177 Market 

Loughrey John, laborer 82 Quarry 

Lovet Thomas, lace weaver 39 Mulberry 

Low Henry, merchant tailor 230 Broad 

Loweree Thomas W. botanic physician 377 Broad 

Lowery Ann, widow 200 AVashington 

Lowery Catharine, dress maker 200 Washington 

Ludlow Mary, widow boarding house Garden n. Mulberry 

Lum Amos, carriage maker 35 Camp 

Lura jun. Amos, butcher 6 Centre Market h. 37 Camp 

Lum Hetty, widow 30 Bank 

Lum Israel D. mason 53 Ferry 

Lum John G. carpenter 53 Ferry 

Lum Moses, butcher Railroad av. opp. Camp 

Lum Stephen, 53 Ferry 

Lum William A. master mason 89 Mulberry 

Lyman Thaddeus, saddlery hardware and plating base. 309 

Broad h. 176 Market 
Lymans Priscilla, select school State n. Broad 
Lynch Derick, stove and tinware manuf. 178 Broad 
Lynch John, laborer 503 High 
Lynch Matthew, carpenter Bruen n. Green 
Lynch Patrick, filer 230 Mulberry 
Lynch Patrick, 31 Harris 
Lynch Peter, laborer 4 Congress 
Lyon Albert A. patent leather dresser 1 Comes 
Lyon Benjamin, shoemaker 151 Mulberry 
Lyon Calvin, carpenter c. Summit and Nesbitt 
Lyon George T. painter 163 Mulberry 
Lyon Jabez, shoemaker 9 Orchard 
Lyon James, shoemaker 12 Beach 
Lyon John, finding store base. 312 Broad h. 197 Plane 
Lyon Moses, shoemaker 238 Plane 
Lyon Samuel, carman 105 Academy 
Lyon Sarah, widow 11 Court 

Lyon Silas S. patent leather dresser 4 W. Market PI. 
Lyon Stephen, shoemaker 10 Harrison 
Lyons Elijah B. shoemaker 13 Hamilton 

I M. 

Mabie Elias, shoemaker 2 Quarry 
Mach Frederick, 48 Quarry 
Mack Conrad, 38 Washington 

Macknett Charles S. harness and whip manuf. 371 Broad c. 
Green h. 23 Franklin 



Macknelt Lehman, harness maker 29 Chestnut 

Magie Alfred, shoemaker 60 Catharine 

Magie Eliza, 83 Halsey 

Magie Ezekiel, hatter 50 Catharine 

Magie Seth W. 686 Broad 

Magill Joseph, saddler, 48 Lawrence 

Magill Richard, carpenter 88 Quarry 

Mahannah widow of Daniel D. 18 East Mechanic 

Mahon John, segar maker 50 Broad 

Mahon Owen, 40 Mulberry 

Major Alexander, cabinet maker, 292 Washington 

Malleable Iron Foundry, 25 Orange 

Mallory James, 15 Lawrence 

Maltby Savillon J. 371 Ferry 

Managan Barney, laborer 198 Mulberry 

Mandeville Abraham, shoecutter 12 Marshall 

Mandeville Cornelius, builder 123 Mulberry 
Mandeville C. & T. C. builders Liberty c. Green 

Mandeville Daniel, tailor 10 Bank r. 12 Marshall 

Mandeville Elizabeth, 73 Academy 

Mandeville Jacob H. currier 188 Plane h. 29 Academy 

Mandeville James C. coachmaker 177 Washington 

Mandeville John T. shoemaker 440 Broad 

Mandeville Thomas C. builder 65 Liberty 

Mandeville William, harness maker 423 Broad 

Manahan H. & J. H. tobacconists 314 Broad 

Mannahan John H. currier 65 Bank 

Manning John, 303 Broad r. 5 Hamilton 

Manning Still, feedstore 303 Bioad h. 5 Hamilton 

Marcell Amos, blacksmith. South 

Marcell Matthias, 629 Broad 

Marcell Sophia, 54 Bank 

Mars Michael, laborer, 27 Cherry 

Marsh Abraham M. shoemaker Gerard 

Marsh David, carman 80 Halsey 

Marsh Elizabeth, widow 85 Catharine 

Marsh Joseph D. carpenter Utiion Hill, N. J. 

Marsh Lewis, carriage painter 9 Green 

Marsh Ralph S. blacksmith 39 Warren 

Marsh Simeon B. hatter 19 Ward 

Marsh Uzal O. batter 158 Plane 

Martin Joseph S. carpenter 1 Rector 

Martin Moses B. constable 184 Washington 

Martin Patrick, laborer 72 Catharine 

Martin Sarah, widow 3 Mulberry 

Martin Thomas, shoemaker 2 Church 

Marshee Chas. Great Swamp Road 

Masker Electa, 55 Catharine 

Mason John, patent pump manuf. 140 Broad 

Mason Leicester M. r. 30 Front 

Mason William, Monroe 

Massaker Nancy, widow 9 Comes 

Mather E. H. clerk 278 Broad h. 139 Washington 
Mathews Isaac, trunk maker boarding house 37 Market 
Mathews Patrick, South Ward Hotel 398 Broad 


Matlock B. C. shoemaker 162 Plane 

Matlock John, sale and exchange stable 6 Oak h. 29 Green 

Maxwell Stewart, carpet weaver 58 Broad 

Maybee Elias, 2 Quarry 

Mcx\rdle George W. tailor 242 Broad 

McBeth Andrew G. oyster house 140 Broad 

McBeth Wm. butcher 4 Centre Market h. 171 Orange 

McBride John, laborer 8 Harris 

McCabe John, laborer 193 Mulberry 

McCabe Susan, widow 72 Catharine 

McCabe William, laborer 46 Catharine 

McCafferty Thomas, shoemaker 34 Church 

McCan Edward. Durand 

McCarrol Rev. Thos. B. pas. Franklin st. ch. h. 17 Franklin 

McChesney Peter, shoemaker 26 Green 

McClauflin' James, harness maker 35 Ward 

McColgan John, grocer 128 Market 

McConn^l John, blacksmitli Canal opp. In. Plane 

McConnel Joseph, carpenter 183 Plane 

McCord James, sawyer, Prospect n. Walnut 

McCormick Bryna, laborer 612 High 

McCormick Jr. B. grocer 20 S. Canal 

McCormick Hiram, shoemaker R. R. av. opp. Camp 

McCuen Michael, blacksmith Canal opp. In. Plane 

McCuUy Hannah, 50 Church 

McDade James, shoemaker 22 Campfield 

McDermit Peter G. 333 Broad 

McDermot Henry, laborer 20 Division-lane 

McDermot Henry, laborer 181 Quarry 

McDermot James, laborer 3 Harris 

McDermot John, 10 Lawrence 

McDermot Patrick, carpenter 350 High 

McDervitt John, laborer 27 N. Canal 

McDervitt John, laliorer Lock 

McDonald David, gardener 420 Ferry 

McDonald George, farmer Down Neck 

McDonald Henry, carman 6 Church 

McDonald Janet, widow Ferry 

McDonald John, painter 236 Mulberry 
■ McDonald Phillip, Summit n. Nesbitt 

McDonnah Patrick, currier 66 Catharine 

McDougal Hugh, 33 Market 

McDoucial John A. miniature painter 358 Broad up stairs 

McDougal & Ross, portrait and miniature pamters 358 
Broad (up stairs) 

McFarland Owen, harness maker 319 Broad up stairs 

McFlinn Mahel, Halsey's alley ,^ u <>•, t^ i 

McGraih Isaiah, turner and hat block m. 19 h. 21 Bank 
Mclntire James, saddler 317 Broad up stairs 
McKay Ann, 115 Broad 
McKay Ann Maria, tailoress 234 Plane 
McKay Richard, laborer 234 Plane 
McKay Richard, shoemaker upp. JeflFerson 
McKee Carlisle, tailor 32 Academy 


McKeon Thomas, clothing warehouse 126 Market 

McKenzie Alexander 177 Broad 

McKirgan Thomas, shoecutter 300 Broad Elizb. town roa<i 

McLaughlin John, bootmaker 49 Plane 

McLear Michael, coachsinith 64 Academy 

McMenaman Daniel, shoemaker 218 Washington 

McMunagan D. laborer S. O. avenue 

McMurtry D. hardware 263 Broad h. io Academy 

McMurtry & Roff, hardware merchants 263 Broad c. Clintoii 

McNiel Fanny, widow 528 High 

McNiel James, shoemaker 52 Broad 

McPeek Benjamin, Nesbit n. Summit 

McPeek Ezekiel, Nesbitt n. Summit 

McSheffery Hugh, 586 High 

McSheffry John, 586 High 

McVay Michael, 28 Smith 

McWhorter widow, 13 Park Place 

Mead Alfred, clerk 51 Orange 

Mead Benjamin, Clinton PL Clinton, N. J. 

Mead Peter, 87 Mulberry 

Mead Staats M. Clinton PL Clinton, N. J. 

Mechanics' Bank, 277 Broad 

Mechanics' Insurance Co. 279 Broad 

Heckler Peter, tailor Prince 

Medcraft John, jeweller Boston h. 204 Broad 

Medcraft Misses, milliners 2a4 Broad 

Medina F. P. stock and collar store 360 h. 426 Broad 

Meeker Abigail widow of Bunnel. River n. Market 

Meeker Anthony, shoemaker 57 Bank 

Meeker Caleb H. butcher 7 Centre Market 

Meeker Christopher C. 7 Park Place 

Meeker Daniel, carpenter 24 Bank 

Meeker Edward, River n. Market 

Meeker Elizabeth B. taiioress 13 Green 

Meeker Elly, potter e. Spring and Orange 

Meeker Henry, 100 Bank 

Meeker Isaac, 7 Park Place 

Meeker Jemima, widow 87 Catharine 

Meeker Job, builder and mason 100 Bank 

Meeker John, carpenter 38 Warren 

Meeker John, coachmaker 45 Fair ' * 

Meeker Jonathan, plough maker Spring c. Orange 

Meeker Jr. Jonathan, blacksmith 66 h. 87 Orange 

Meeker Jonathan M. butcher 32 Columbia 

Meeker J. &, E. plough makers 75|^ Broad 

Meeker Nicholas J. saddler 291 Washington 

Meeker Oba, foundry Clay h. 35 Orange 

Meeker & Co. O. foundry Clay n. Stone Bridge 

Meeker Samuel, dealer in carriages 443 Broad 

Meeker S. Harris, 288 Broad 

Meeker Stephen G. carman 20 S. Market 

Meeker WiUiam, tollgate Springfield Turnpike 

Meeker William L. carpenter Clay W. of Brosad 

Meeson Benjamin, saddler la Columbia. 


Meighan Martha, widow 13 Hill 

Meigs George A. carpenter Steamboat House 

Meigs Gilbert, builder 16 fair 

Meigs Myron M. Steamboat Hotel foot of Centre 

Meller Andrew, tailor 80 Catharine 

Mellon Christian H. carpet weaver 34 Mechanic 

Melville George P. currier 132 Broad 

Melville Mrs. music teacher 132 Broad 

Mercer Dr. Wm. T. office 224 h. 200 Broad 

Merchant Charles, cabinet m. 307 Broad h. 10 Clinton _ 

Merchant Ira, sash and blind 8 Church h. 14 Walnut 

Merchant & Rotf, sash and blind 8 Church 

Merchant Silas, clothier 358 Broad h. 19 Smith 

Merrell William, shoemaker rear 79 Court 

Merrick Lydia, widow tailoress 35 Mechanic 

Merritt Edwin M. hat finisher c. Green and Bruen 

Mersallier Henry, (col'd) laborer 192 Mulberry 

Mersereau Daniel, tin plate 91 Broad h. 38 Orange 

Mersereau Cornelius, tin plate 91 h. 1U8 Broad 

Metsell Godfrey, harness maker 237 Washington 

Mezger George, 39 S. Canal 

Miles William, wood turner 33 N. Canal 

Mills George S. alderman, 18 Park 

Mills William, shoemaker Corey's alley n. Church 

Miller Abraham, saw filer and grocer 20 Bank 

Miller Alexander, clerk Old Bank, 11 Front 

Miller Benjamin C. clerk 6 Columbia 

Miller Charles, 470 Broad 

Miller Eliphalet, millwright Warren n. Lock 

Miller George N. 96 Halsey 

Miller Grover, land agent 116 Market 

Miller Harvev B. mansion house 380 Broad 

Miller James^ coach lace manf. Inc. Plane h. 15 Park Place 

Miller John, shoemaker 90 Mulberry 

Miller John M. haystore 17 Liberty h. 20 Columbia 

Miller Jonaihan, blacksmith 17 h 11 Front 

Miller J. B. clerk 380 Broad 

Miller Joseph Y. grocer 132 Mulberry c. Green 

Miller Louisa, widow 40 Fair 

Miller Margaret W. tailoress 10 Bank 

Miller Rebecca H. widow 34 Church 

Miller Richard, grocer 51 Market c. Plane 

Miller Samuel, carriage maker 65 Halsey 

Miller Samuel B. justice office base. 354 h. 627 Broad 

Miller Thomas, shoemaker 112 Bank 

Milne Peter, plummer 71 Market h. 27 Academy 

Ming Thomas, hatter rear 3 Green 

Minnerly Isaac, steamboat 11 Division-lane 

Mitchell Ann widow of John K. 61 Ferry 

Mitchell Edward W. hatter 82 Halsey 

Mitchell James, coach manuf. h. 97 Washmgton 

Mitchell Joseph, saddler 237 Washington c. Court 

Mitchell Wm. H. painter 21^ Plane r. 8 Division 

Mix Jeremiah T. shoemaker 29 Chestnut 

Mockridge Abraham, planem. 145 h. 135 Washmgton 

90 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838- 9 

Mockridge Elihu, shoemanuf. 365 Broad h. 35 Franklin 

Mockridge James F. coachm. Academy ab. Hiwh 

Mockridge & Francis, plane manuf. 145 Washington 

Molleson Joseph, coach trimmer 108 Plane 

Molloy George, grocer 55 Orange 

Monnet Dennis, mason Court ab. High 

Monroe John, (colM) tanner High n. Nesbitt 

Monroe Stephen, shoemaker 22 h. 20 Lombardy 

Monroe W. W. Railroad agent r. 97 Commerce 

Montier Alexander, shoemaker 38 Church 

Montier David, shoemaker 38 Church 

Montier Frederick, shoemaker 38 Church 

Montier Timothy, shoemaker 38 Churcb 

Montgomery H. gardener 21 Halsey 

Montgomery William, currier 161 Plane 

Moore Daniel S. justice office 270 Broad h. 1 lOWashinffton 

Moore Edward engineer 6 Ward 

Moore Edward, laborer Springfield Road 

Moore Eli, coach lace 2 Church 

Moore James, laborer 54 Broad 

Moore Nicholas, well digger 3 Harris 

Moore Philip, shoemaker 22 James 

Moore Samuel, engineer 6 Ward 

Moore Sarah, widow 13 New 

Moore Sylvester H. builder 217 Market 

Moore Thomas, coachmaker 214 Washington 

Moran James, distiller 228 Plane 

Moran Michael, morocco dresser Lockport 

Moran Rev. Patrick, past. Roman Catholic chh. 12 Mulberry 

Morehead William, collector Morris Canal Weigh Lock 

Morehouse Albert F. carpenter 9 Hamilton 

Morehouse David W. shoemaker 162 Plane 

Morehouse Edwin, shoemaker 48 Halsey 

Morehouse Henry, coach bjindmaker 98 Mulberry 

Morehouse Isaac W. grocer c. Bank and Lock 

Morehouse John, shoe manuf. 209 Plane 

Morehouse Moses, shoemaker 41 Warren 

Morehouse Samuel, 163 Plane 

Morehouse William C. mason 43 Halsey 

Morgan Charles, ladies' shoemaker 103 Academy 

Morgan Henry B. carpenter 84 Ferry 

Morris Canal Office, 7 Rivers 

Morris Elizabeth, widow 72 Ferry 

Morris Jacob, carpenter River below Bab.-pl. 

Morris John, justice 194 Broad h. 63 Halsey 

Morris John C. 177 Broad 

Morris John L. currier 188 Plane 

Morris Joseph, mason 7 Harris 

Morris Lemuel S. trunkmaker 3 Catharine 

Morris Staats S. attor. and couns. 196 Bd. h. 63 Halscv 

Morris William D. 21 Orange 

Morrison John, carpenter 22i Church 

Morse Aaron, 368^ Broad 

Morse Claudian G. printer 68 Bank 


Morse John, carpenter 6 N. Canal 

Morse N. R. flour and feed 130 Market h. 258 Broad 

Morse and Randolphs, flour and feed 130 Market 

Morss Job, (col'd) laborer Vroom's-alley 

Morton Richard, boot fitter 5 Comes 

Morton Robert, 127 Broad 

Morton Thomas, brewe; and liquor dealer 514 High h. 127 

Mourison Henry A. American hotel 127 Washington 
Muchmore John, carpenter 36 Bridge 
Muir Caleb, carpenter 536 Broad 
Muir Jonathan M. builder 536 Broad 
Mulford Sarah, widow 79 Orange 
Munier Michael, tinman 80 Catharine 
Munks Bernard, laborer 38 Market 
Munn Albert, mer. tailor 111 Market h. 15 Bank 
Mann Alfred, accountant 34 Hamilton 
Munn Hannah, widow 25 S. Canal 
Munn Harriett, seamstress 52 Church 
Munsol Thomas, (col'd) laborer 36 Washington 
Munson George, coachman 37 Academy 
Munson Susannah, widow boardingh. 14 Park 
Murch William^ coach lamp manuf. 151 Market h. 242 

Murden Robert, Bar S. B. Passaic r. 27 Smith 
Murdrick Alexander, Ridge n. Parker 
Murphy Ellen, widow 11 Broad 
Murphy Francis D. mercantile mathematical and classical 

academy 196 h. 194 Mulberry 
Murphy Henry W shoemaker 22 New 
Murphy John, morocco dresser 57 Academy 
Murphy J. D. shoemaker 89 Plane 
Murphy Miles, chandler 123 Washington 
Murphy Nicholas, laborer West n. Court 
Murphy Thomas, hatter 11 Broad 
Murphy William, 250 High 
Murray D. C. clerk 308 Broad r. 17 Commerce 
Murray Stephen S, tailor 344 Broad 
Murry Elizabeth, 15 Kinney 

Murry George, boat, builder c. Academy and Summit 
Murry Isabella, widow 208 Broad 
Murry John, mason Clinton township 
Muzzy John P. cabinetmaker 6 N. Canal 
Muzzy John V. 29 Halsey 
Muzzy & Merchant, cabinet manuf. 307 Broad 
Muzzy Nathan, cabinet wareh. 307 Broad h. 97 Mulberry 
Myer Benjamin, R. R. agent 6 Broad 
Myer Leonard, paver 237 Washington 
Myer William, grocer 21 Broad 
Myer William A. pres. mech. ins. co. 279 Br|Oad 
Myers William, (col'd) Lock n. Nesbitt 
Myers James, quarry man 50 Quarry 
Mygatt Ann, widow 473 Broad 


Mygatt F. T. clothier 473 Broad 
Mygatt L. C. 473 Broad 


Narney Barnard, shoemaker 103 Broad 

Nascimetito M. J. barber 134 Markot 

Nash Edward L. boot fitter lU,Green 

Naylor George, skinner 189 Plane 

Naylor William, dyer 100 Broad 

Neil Patrick, 40 Mulberry 

Nelson Elizabeth, widow 320 High 

Nelson John, confectioner 337 Broad 

Nesbitt Jonathan, mer. tailor 120 Broad 

Newark Academy, 246 Broad 

Newark Academy of Music, 247 Broad c Commerce 

Newark Banking and Insurance Company, 264 Broad 

Newark Bath House, G. W. Blake's Park house 

Newark Daily Advertiser, 266 Broad c. Bank (up stairs) 

Newark Handel and Haydn Society 16 Clinton 

Newark Music Saloon, 284 Broad (up stairs) 

Newark Mutual Ins. Company, 230 Broad c. Cedar 

Newark Dye &. Printing Works, Stone Bridge 

Newark Reservoir, Orange n. High 

New Jersey Insurance Company, 273 Broad 

Nicholas David A, clerk 266 Broad 

Nicholas Aaron, builder 40 William 

Nichols Aaron I. builder 45 h. 28 William 

Nichols Abraham, Front n. Fulton 

Nichols Alexander, builder 201 Washington 

Nichols Augusta Ann, 40 William 

Nichols David, farmer 213 Washington 

Nichols George, mason Front n. Fulton 

Nichols Harriet R. widow 40 William 

Nichols Henry, master mason 240 Washington 

Nichols Henry F. carpenter Front n. Rector 

Nichols Horace, builder 235 Washington 

Nichols Isaac, 201 Washington 

Nichols James, 265 Broad r. 201 Washington 

Nichols Jediah J. 56 Church c. Court - 

Nichols Jonathan V. builder 110 Plane n. Rector 

Nichols Joseph, carriage maker 209 Washington 

Nichols Lewis, Elm n. Amity 

Nichols Mary, Front n. Fulton 

Nichols Robert, shoemaker 207 Washington c. William 

Nichols Sarah S. widow 45 Commerce 

Nichols Savers O. jeweller 385 Broad r. 40 William 

Nichols Thomas, shoemaker 27 William 

Nichols Thomas E. shoemaker Innis 

Nichols Whitfield, m. d. 265 Broad r. 201 Washington 

Nichols William J. r. 380 Broad 

Nicholson John, pastor Halsey-st. Church 61 Halsey 

Nisbit James, shoemaker 3 East Mechanic 

Norman Alpheus, hatter 28 Market 

Norma" Peter, carpenter 26 Lombardy 


Norris George, harnessmaker 371 Broad r. 8 Green 

Norris Hannah, widow 8 Green 

North Ward Market, Broad c. Bridge 

Norton Chandler D. 127 Washington 

Norton Patrick, blacksmith 3 William 

Norwood Elias, turner M. & E. R. R. Av. 

Noyes Euphemia C. dressmaker 26^ Orchard 

Noyes Maria, 26^- Orchard 

Nuttman Isaac, 101 Halsey 

Nutman Isaac W. fancy painter 241 Broad r. 21^ Plane 

Nuttman James, house mover 187 Market c. Mulberry 

Nuttman John C. mechanic's bank h. 8 Clinton 

Nuttman Margaret, widow 26 Hill 

Nuttman Rhoda Ann, widow c. Lock and Bank 

Nuttman Samuel, grocer 87 h. 85 Broad 


O'Bryaia Andrew, grocer 14 River 
O'Donald John, grocer 197 Mulberry 
OTake John, (col'd) 9 Walnut 
Ogden Aaron S. hatter 118 Plane 
Ogden George, hatter 28 Fair 
Ogden James C. boardingh. 118 Plane 
Ogden John, hat manuf. 271 h. 252 Bioad 
Ogden John, hatter 39 Harris 

Ogden William, eatinghouse 133 Market h. 3 Cam. -ally 
Ogden William, hatter 7 Beaver 
Ogg James, saddler 25 Green 
Ogilby Robert, civil engineer r. 39 Commerce 
O'Grady Peter, whitesmith 70 River c. Cherry 
O'Hare Edward, lalx)rer 80 Mulberry 
Olds Benjamin, stationer and binder 278 Broad 
Oliver Alfred, 18 E. Mechanic 
Oliver Charles S. painter 159 Market h. 1 Hoyt 
Oliver Emanuel, shoemaker Kinney n. Broad 
Oliver James, book keeper 331 Broad 
Oliver John H. refectory 164 AVashington h. 14 Campfield 
Oliver Jonathan, mason Court o. Broom 
Oliver Richard, lace weaver 30 Ward 
O'Neil Peter, grocer River opposite coalyard 
O'Neil Terry, blacksmith Canal opposite inclined plane 
Orme A. flour and feed store 147 Market 
Orr Joseph, engineer n. Stone Bridge 
'Orton John, tailor c. Plane and Warren 
Osborn Andrew, shoemaker 35 Columbia 
Osborn David S. 49 Orange 
Osborn Dennis, grocer 2 h. 4 River 
Osborn Elias, jeweller r. 19 Franklin 
Osborn Harvey M. lace weaver 3 Centre 
Osborn Jacob, clerk steamboat store h. 3 Centre 
Osborn John N, trunkmaker 17 Hill 
Osborn Jonathan, gardener 31 Court 
Osborn jun, Jona sheriff office City Hall h. 29 Smith 


Osborn Joseph, carpenter 61 Orange 
Osborn Samuel, 92 Halsey 
Osborn Thomas, watchman 61 Orange 
Osmun Hannah, widow 29 Halsey 
Ougheltree Phebe, widow WiUiam n. Mercer 

Pace Mary 364 Broad 

Paine Charles, accountant Bruen n. Greene 

Paine Doct. John A. 683 Broad 

Palmer Charles, mason Kinney E. R. R. Av. 

Palmer George, painter 159 Market 

Palmer William S. saddler 234 Broad 

Parker Catharine, widow 3 Mulberry 

Parker Cortland, law student r. 1 Park-pl. 

Parker George G. 12 Academy 

Parker Jane, widow 12 Academy 

Parker Susan, 30 Market 

Parker W. E. grocer 294 Broad r. 3 Mulberry 

Parker William V. saddler 39 Green 

Parkhurst A. W. Elizabethtoivn 

Parkhur.<t Charles, turner 56 h. 55 Court 

Parkhurst David, currier 35 William h, 52 Church 

Parkhurst Henry L. 609 Broad 

Parkhurst Henry N. Thomas n. Broad 

Park Hervey, shoemanuf. 12 Green 

Parks James, shoemaker Crane 

Parr Eliza, 11 Cedar 

Parr Melinda, milliner 11 Cedar 

Parrott William, carriagemaker 206 S. Broad 

Parsals Joseph, baker 16 Broad h. 50 William 

Parsel Abigail, widow 567 Broad 

Parsel Albert, shoemaker 2 Ball's-court 

Parsons Anson, 113 Commerce 

Parsons Jane, boardinghouse 4 iVcademy 

Passmore Simon, currier 9 Catharine 

Paterson Daniel, 22 Plane 

Paterson Thomas, engineer 198 Washington 

Patterson John, carman Monroe n. Ferry 

Patterson William, blacksmith 1 Ward 

Patterson William, laborer Grant's-alley 

Paul Jeremiah, harnessmaker 33 Franklin 

Paul William, coachsmith 172 S Broad 

Paulette John L. barber 302 Market 

Paulison Richard R. law student 228 Broad h. 54 Bank 

Payne Elisha D. m. d. Plane c. William 

Payne Sarah L. Plane c. William 

Peck Aaron, county collector 279 Broad h. Orange N. J. 

Peck Peter, shoemaker 10 James 

Peck Richard, shoemaker 10 James 

Peddie Thomas B. trunk manuf. 358 Broad h. 1 Fair 

Peeney Moses, carman 121 Washington 

Feeiiey Thomas F. wheelwright 411 Broad 


Peer John, Plane c. Warren 

Peny Alford, mason 37 Franklin 

Peer Cornelius, shoemaker rear 171 Broad 

Pell John, finding store base 338 Broad h. 95 Catharine 

Pell William J. carpenter 1 Summit 

Pennington A. C. M. att. & couns. office 228Bd.h.632 High 

Pennington Elizabeth, widow 121 Mulberry c. Green 

Pennington Jabez P.Jatt. & couns. 285 Broad r. Park house 

Pennington Samuel H. M. d. 255 Broad 

Pennington William, governor 228 Broad 

Penot Cloud, currier Jones 

Periam Joseph teacher 1 18 Broad 

Perkins John E. fruit and confectionary 156 Broad 

Perkins Samuel, Plainfield N. J. 

Perry Margaret, 29 Orchard 

Perry Mary E. tailoress 29 Orchard 

Perry Nehemiah, clothier 234 Broad h. 17 Commerce 

Peshine G. D. 316 Broad r. 64 Mulberry 

Peshine John S. shoestore 272 Broad h. 18 Clinton 

Peters James, 2d hand furniture 222 Broad 

Peltit James, saddler r. 7 Oak 

Petty Phebe, widow 55 Commerce 

Phillips John, lastmaker 346 High 

Phillips Margaret, 47 Broad 

Phillips William, cutter h. 15 Boudinot 

Phillips W"illiam T. painter H Commerce h. 98 Washington 

Pieffer Peter, boardingh. 90 Mulberry 

Pier John, c. Plane and Warren 

Pier Margaret, widow 24 Ward 

Pierce Henry G. cabinetmaker 27 Ward 

Pierson Aaron, shoemaker 84 River 

Pierson Abel, blacksmith 42 Fair 

Pierson Abner, carman 113 Mulberry 

Pierson Abraham A. shoemaker 30 Academy 

Pierson Abraham R. currier 72 Market h. 199 Washington' 

Pierson Agnes, widow boardingh. 25 Market 

Pierson A. O. wood inspector 33 Orchard 

Pierson B. T. City Directory Office, 3 Bank 

Pierson & Berry, curriers 72 Market 

Pierson Charles T. builder and mason 67 Court 

Pierson Charles H. hatter 152 Mulberry 

Pierson Daniel, 25 Market 

Pierson Elihu, 189 Market 

Pierson Elizabeth widow of Mathias, 1 Ball's-court 

Pierson Emma B. 1 Ball's-court 

Pierson Ira C. Riley, Butler County, Ohio 

Pierson Isaac. F. wood and timber importer 2 River 

Pierson John D. saddler 19 Greene 

Pierson Jonathan, constable 17 Hill . 

Pierson Lewis C. Augusta, Geo. 

Pierson Maria S. tailoress 33 Orchard 

Pierson Ralph H. merchant 720 h. 723 Broad 

Pierson and Co. Ralph H. merchants 720 Broad 

Pierson jun. Samuel, merchant 574 h. 582 BroaJ 

Pierson S. H. l22Pearl h. 241 Sj^rins N. Y. 


Pierson Sylvester C. saddler Orchard c. Camp 

Pierson Thomas B. coachsmith William h. 424 Broad 

Pierson William, founder 91 Broad 

Pierson William H. painter Bank n. Henry 

Pilch Rev. Frederick, pastor Bethel church 7 Congress 

Pilgar John, laborer Corey 's.alley 

Pilling John, moulder 20 James 

Pmneo J. B. 271 Broad h. 21 Chesnut 

Pirsson A. T. organist and teacher 34 Bank 

Pitcher Robert, shoemaker 1 1 Ward 

Pitt John C. grocer 93 Broad 

Pitt Miers F. grocer 93 Broad 

Pitt Richard C. silver plater 218 Plane 

Pligl William, Halsey's-alley 

Plum Matthias, farmer 115 Washington 

Plum Robert, blacksmith IH Kinney 

Plum Stephen H. shoemaker 111 Washington 

Plume Amzi B. 582 High 

Plume James C. currier 88 Plane 

Plume John I. juslice i5l Broad h. Ogden Hill 

Plume J. V. r. Ogden Hill 

Plume Matilda, widow 682 High 

Plumley John C. carman 19 Pllne 

Plunket Edward, grocer 50 Market c. Plane 

Plunket Thomas, currier 184 Plane 

Poinier David, mouldmaker 29 Plane 

Poinier Elisha B. lumber merchant 57 Commerce 

Pomier Horace J. lumber merchant 231 Market 

Poinier & Co. Horace, lumber merchants Commercial wharf 

foot Market n. Bethel church 
Poinier Jeremiah D. lumber merchant 221 Market 
Poinier widow of John, 221 Market 
Pollard Alexander, mason 34 Hamilton 
Pollard Mary, widow 35 Walnut 
Pollard William, mariner Parker n. Mulberry 
Pollard William A. coach painter 25 Walnut 
Pool Alexander, r. 1 1 Park-place 
Pool James, clerk D. B. C. h. 52 Plane 
Pool John, shoemaker Mercer 
Pool Samuel, lace weaver 3 Centre 
Pool William, carman Kinney n. R. R. Ay. 
Porter D. C. surgeon and physician 262 Broad r. 12 Cedar 
Porter & Keen, dry goods merchants 256 Broad 
Porter P. H. merchant 256 Broad h. 4 Park-place 
Post David O. marketman 32 C'airch 
Post James M. blacksmith 64 Halsey 
Post Office, 283 Broad 
Post Rnchel, widow 89 Plane 
Post Thomas, tanner 9 Bank 
Potter Miss A. milliner 369 Broad 
Potter & Lindsley, Misses, milliners 359 Broad 
Potter S. B. r. 64 Bank 
Pounden John H. tavern 114 Market 
Powell Barnabas, blacksmith 25 Fair 
Power John, confectioner 135^^ Market 


Powles Martin P. carpenter 32 Warren 
Prager Alexander, saddler 1 Hamilton 
Pratt Pompy (cord) sexton col. meth. church 24 Franklin 
Pratt Solomon H. blacksmith 100 Mulberry- 
Price Aaron, steeple painter 12 Bank 
Price Aaron O. currier 191 Washington 
Price Abraham, shoemaker Elm n. Harris 
Price Daniel, varnish manuf. 239 h. 147 Mulberry 
Price Elias D. shoemaker 27 Academy 
Price Henry, silver plater 7 Oak 
Price James H. painter and glazier 12 Bank 
Price Obadiah, tanner 51 V/illiam 
Price Richard, shoemaker 26 Halsey 
Price Sarah widow of George, 38 Orange 
Price & Smith, varnish manuf. 239 Mulberry 
Price Thompson, accountant 16 Green 
Priest H. C. silver smith 141 Orange 
Prindle Isaac, agent 113 Mulberry 
Probasco Jacob, coach trimmer 108^ Plane 
Prosser John, 364 Broad 
Prosser Thomas, 192 Plane 
Prout Nelson, fish monger .',88 Mulberry 
Provost William, blacksmith 85 Catharine 
Prudden Condit, saddletreemaker li Liberty 
Purdin Thomas, laborer 11 Catharine 
Purkins Lavinia, widow 31 Court 
Pye Thomas, locksmith 42 Quarry 

Quackenbush Abraham, engineer 24 Ailing 
Quackenbush David, carpenter 119 Plane 
Quackenbush Nathaniel, R. R. fireman 1 Ward 
Quigley David, carpet weaver 9 Bink 
Quigley Mary widow. Crane above W. factory 
Quinby James M. coach manuf. 321 r. 318 Broad 
Quinby Jonas S. jeweller 14 Chesnut 
Quinn John, tailor 173 Plane 
Quinn John, laborer 214 Plane 
Quinn Miles, coacbmaker 35 Lawrence 


RafFerty John, 41 Ferry 

Raisbeck Charles, harness maker c. Green and Bruen 
Ramsay Isaac, goldsmith 34 Franklin 

Ramsay John W. lottery and exch.-of. 339^ Bd. h. 26 Frank. 
Randell Isaac, jeweller 264 Washington 
Randolph Lewis F. grocer 332 Broad 
Randolph S. S. livery stable 171 Washing, h. 4 Campfield 
Rankin Andrew, hat manuf. 302 Broad h. 10 Park-place 
Rankin Charles W. 302 Broad r. 10 Park-place 
Rankin Isaac N. 271 Broad r. 296 High 
Raukin William, Hill Park 296 High 


Rankin & Co. "William, hat manuf. 271 Broad 

Ransley Fanny widow, millinery 13 New 

Ransley John, trimmer 13 New 

Ransley Martha, widow 41 Halsey 

Ray James (col'd) coachman (widow Burnet) 11 Pearl 

Ray John (col'd) Pennington 

Ray Rosannah, (col'd) widow 17 Academy 

Reder Samuel, carpenter 688 Broad 

Redfield E. K. tinman, 356 Broad h. 14 Park 

Reed Luke, clothier 294 Br^ad h. Bordeyitown 

Reed Richard, trunkmaker 38 Catharine 

Reed Peter (col'd) laborer Corey's-ail^ 

Rees John, shoemaker 26 Kinney 

Reeve Ezra, builder 101 Plane 

Reeves Abner S. builder and mason 110 Piano 

Reeves Dr. A. W. 26 Bank 

Reeves Oliver, grocer 69 h. 163 Market 

Reeves Sarah widow, 23 Orchard 

Reeves Wm. shoemaker 103 Academy 

Remer John, grocer 294 Broad h. 178 Market 

Remer widow, 7 Cedar 

Renaud Charles, filemaker Warren n. High 

Rensey Ned, (col'd) base. 454 Broad 

Renton Geo. H. grocer Warren c. Canal 

Renton James, corner of Bank and Lock 

Renton jun. James, shoemanufac. Bank c. Lock 

Renton Wm. painter 1 North Essex 

Reock John, 13 Boudinot 

Reuck Aaron, tailor 10 Bank 

Reviere James M. 26 Halsey 

Rey John B. cordial distiller ar>d sugar refiner 29 Fair 

Reynolds Elizabeth, boarding h. 4 Wilbur's alley 

Rice & Ball, painters and glaziers 183 Market 

Rice Joseph W. jiainter 2 New h 8. Front 

Rice jun. Joseph W. painter 59 Commerce 

Rice Miss, seminary 184 Broad 

Rice Nahum, painter 16 Fulton 

Richards D. W. grocer 362 Broad h. 122 Mulberry 

Richards & Co. D. W. grocers 362 Broad 

Richards John C. opp. 399 Ferry 

Richards Leonard, 362 Broad h. 150 S. Broad 

Richards Prudden, shoemaker &5 Mulberry 

Richards Rachel widow, 41 Market 

Richards Samuel, gardener 370 Ferry 

Richards Thomas, 399 Ferry 

Richardson Rev. Jacob D. (col'd) 37 Warrem 

Richardson Samuel B. mason 132 Quarry 

Richmond Orlando, shoemaker 41 Mechanic 

Ricketts William, (col'd) 91 Halsey 

Ridel F. French dyer 126 Broad 

Rigby Henry, lastmaker 82 Academy 

Riggs Daniel L. blacksmith 112 Bank 

Riggs Elizabeth, tailoress Layfayette 

Riggs Irena, tailoress Lafayette 


Riggs Lucinda, tailoress 10 Bank 

Riggs Sarah, tailoress Lafayette 

Riggs Tuletta, tailoress Lafayette 

Riker Charles, carriagemaker 43 Mechanic 

Riker John, carman Dark hue 

Riker John, (col'd) blacksmith c. Phne and Canal 

Riker Samuel, Bloomfield avenue 

Riley Hugh O. saddler 24 Walnut 

Riley Michael, grocer 37 Mechanic 

Riley Owen, blacksmith 46 Plane 

Riley Peter, grocer ('25 High 

Riley Robert, currier 172 Plane 

Riley Wm. M. F. grinder Garden n. Mulberry 

Rine Dennis, Bruen n. Vandervvorken's factory 

Roach widow, 58 Broad 

Roalofs Andrew, ironfounder 42 Ferry 

Roalofs & Hay, ironfounders c. Ward and Market 

Robb John, wood merchant 49 South Canal 

Robb William, carman 105 Commerce 

Roberts Abraham, (col'd) gratesetter 1 Commerce 

Roberts Elias, mason Elizabethtown road 

Roberts? Israel, shoemaker 32 South Bridge 

Roberts John, 7 Broad 

Roberts Moses, farmer 626 Broad 

Roberts Samuel, Lockport Hotel 

Roberts William, coachlampmaker 13 Lawrence 

Roberts William, carpenter 18 Ward 

Robertson Elias, chairmaker 481 Broad 

Robins Charles, wheelwright 45 South Canal 

Robins Nathan, dry goods 260 Broad h. 65 Washington 

Robinson Catharine widow, 20 Division lane 

Robinson C. E. r. Park House 

Robinson Hetty widow, 4 Clinton 

Robinson James H. 27 Washington 

Robinson John, hatter 2 Beaver 

Robinson Margaret, tailoress 20 Division lane 

Robinson Robert O. 14 Orchard 

Robinson William, baker 157 Market 

Roch Philip, laborer Broom 

Rockafellow William, 170 Mulberry 

Rodemaker Henry, mason Prince 

Roe Joseph, cutler 96 Orange 

Rodgers Eliza, 4 King 

Rodgers Jabez D. 84 Ferry 

Rodgers Joanna, widow of" David 92 Ferry 

Rodgers John, shoemaker 56 Catharine 

Rodrige Joshua, 111 Mulberry 

Rodwell Richard, tailor 23^ Broad 

Roff Aaron A. r. 3 Mulberry 

Roff Abby widow, 38 Fair 

RofF Catharine widow, Bloomfield avenue 

Roff Charles B. 263 Broad r. 3 Mulberry David, innkeeper 124 Broad 

Roff Erastus, sash and blindmaker 8 Church 

Roff Frederick O. merchant 263 Broad r. 3 Mulberry 


Roff John, shoemaker 38 Fair 
Roff Stephen, 237 Market 
Roff William, r. 10 Academy 
Rogers Charles G. teacher r. 2 Park pi. 
Rogers Henry, attorney 258^ Broad 
Rogers Isaac, carpenter 4 Summit 
Rogers widow, 258J Broad 
Rohde George, spring manufac. 2 Broad 
Roland Deborah widow, 48 Quarry 
Roll John, painter and glazier 17 Kinney 
Rolhnson Thomas, 176 Broad r. 11 Park pi. 
Romanus Charles, shoemaker 518 Broad 
Romme Cornelius, harnessmaker 76 Halsey 
Root Orlow, shoemaker 127 Mulberry 
Rorick Christopher, 103 Orange 
Rose John N. hatcer 26 Lawrence 
Rosegrant Gitty widow, 23 North Essex 
Rosett William, harnessmaker Longworth 
Ross Benjamin, Walnut n. railroad avenue 
Ross & Co. Benjamin, clothiers 370 Broad 
Ross Edwin, baker 22 Academy 
Ross Eunice widow, 29 Franklin 
Ross Flavel, tinman 71 Market h. 98 Bank 
Ross Geo. G. portrait painter 358 Bd: up stairs r. 51 Com 
Koss James, coachpainter 10 New 
Ross John J. tailor Elm 
- Ross Margaret widow, 10 New 
Ross Moses, hatter 181 Mulberry 
Ross Richard, captain steamboat Passaic 19 Centre 
Ross Sarah H. 14 Church 
Ross William B. tailor 25 Commerce 
Ross William H. c. Bruen and Elm 
Ross Williajn L. hatter 10 New 
Ross William M. hatter 6 Union 
Rottstedt Constantine, harnessmaker Boyden 
Rowen Martin, furrier 112 Wash. h. 100 High 
Rowland John, carpenter Summit n. Nesbitt 
Rowley James, blacksmith rear 43 Lawrence 
Ruchty Samuel, — Brown 
Ruckel (jeorge C. 37 Mulberry 
Ruckel widow of John E., 249 Market 
Ruckel Robert H. saddler 249 Market 
Rundle William, carriagetrimmer 703 Broad 
Runyan Grace, widow 351 Broad 
Runyan Thomas, (col'd) Market n. William 
Rupert John, gardener State near High 
Rush William, 98 Halsey 

Russell Alexander, wheelwright 1 E. Mechanic 
Russell Caleb, carpenter 205 Plane 
Russell John H. shoemaker 49 William 
Rutan Hannah, widow 27 Church 
Rutan Hugh C. land agent 81 Commerce 
Rutan John, blacksmith 13 Plane 
Rutan Joseph, trunkmaker 286 High 

1838-9] NEWARK DIRECTORY. ^ 101? 

Rutherfurd jr. John, att. 240 Bd. up stairs r. 132 Wash. 

Ryer William, 30 Broad 

Ryerson Martin, attorney 228 Broad r. 4 Commerce 

Salter Jane, 25 William 

Salter Uriah, carpenter Rankin 

Sample Philo, saddier 48 Lawrence 

Sampson Benjamin P. shoemaker Congress n. Ferry 

Sanders Catharine, widow 69 Bank 

Sanders Jane, binder 69 Bank 

Sanders widow of Josephus W. 17 Smith 

Sanderson A. boarding h. above Wash, factory 

Sanderson Mary, widow 88 Halsey 

Sanford Garret, hatter 52 Commerce 

Sanford Oliver S. clerk 276 Broad 

Sanford Peter, River opp. coal yard 

Sanford Squire 0. 8 North Essex 

Sanford William, lace weaver Mercer n. High 

Sanford William P. P. teacher r. 341 Broad 

Sanford William R. keeper railroad bridge 

Saunders James, gardener Sprirlg^n. Cross 

Saur Mary, 237 Washington 

Sayre Daniel, halter 146 Plane 

Sayre Davis, mason 39 Halsey 

Sayre Ezra, Front n. Rector 

Sayre Isaac, plater 39 Halsey 

Sayre James R. brick and lime 192 Orange 

Sayre jun. James R. dealer in brick, lime, lath, hair, &c. 

yard south of steamboat dock h, 25 New 
Sayre John B. coach manufac. 136 Mulberr)^ 
Sayre John R. victualling house 40 Market 
Sayre Joseph, court crier 289 High- 
Sayre M. & J. R. dealers in brick, lime, lath, paving stone, 

&c. Mechanics' wharf 
Sayre Moses, master mason 25 New c Halsey 
Sayre Nehemiah, Front n. Rector 
Sayre Samuel, master mason 35 Halsey 
Sayre William, lampmaker 39 Halsey 
Sayre Mary, widow 136 Mulberry 
Sayres Phebe, widow 1 1 Ferry 
Sayres Stephen, carpenter 65 Mulberry c. Clinton 
Sayers Edward, landscape gardener 1 Rankin 
Schafer Martin, 44 South Broad 
Scarlet John, clerk at post office 193 Washington, 
Scarlet William, shoemaker 312 Washington 
Scattergood John, cabinetmaker Lock n. Bank- 
Schenck Abraham V. currier 8 Bank 
Schenck George, painter 203 Plane 
Schenck John G. shoemaker 17 Court 
Schiernberg J. C. shoemaker 17 Broad 
Schmahl Philip, tinker Springfield turnpike 
Schmidt Gotthart, sausagemaker S. Market 
Schneider Christopher, saddler Court above High 

102 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 

Schofield Hezekiah, Neck 

School Female Union, 24 Harrison 

Schoonmaker Peter, coachmaker 10 Columbia 

Schureman Albert B. carpenter 31 Columbia 

Scott Charles, carpenter Upper Jeflferson 

Scott James, tailor 32 Academy 

Scott Jonas, Upper Jefferson 

Scott Joseph, waiter 37 Warren 

Scott Spencer, clerk 256 Broad 

Scribner George, hatfinisher r. 54 Bank 

Searfoss Amos H. millwright 108 Broad 

Searing James S. 9 Fair 

Searing John, 71 Bank 

Searing John D. planemaker 84 Academy 

Searing Moses T. 153 Plane c. Bank 

Searing Samuel, 31 Plane 

Searing Simon, baker 83 Broad h. 14 Division 

Searing Warren, clerk 1 Cross 

Sedgwick John, 17 Park 

Seelly Ann, widow Nesbitt above High 

Seelly John, cabinetmaker 55 Broad 

Selleck Mary E. principal of the young ladies' seminary 

246 Broad 
Selleck William, 246 Broad' 
Semmon John, tailor 78 Catharine 
Seymour Alfred B. cutler 23 Broad 
Seymour Jas. W. 6 James 
Seymour Mary Ann, widow 6 James 
Shafer A. S. dry goods 292 Broad h. 4 Commerce 
Shafer jr. A. S. clerk 133 Market 
Shafer & Co. Isaac, dry goods 292 Broad 
Shaler Ezekiel, paver 97 Commerce 
Sharp J. A. dry goods 254 Broad r. 29 Commerce 
Sharp «& Co. J. A. dry goods 254 Broad 
Sharp William, 29 Commerce 
Shaw John B. saddler 377 Broad 
Shaw Margaret, 90 Quarry 
Shelley Samuel N. tailor 84 Academy 
Sheriden Manuel, shoemaker 62 Plane 
Sheriden Thomas, turner Bruen n. Elm' 
Sheriff's Office, City Hall 

Sherman Amaziah, dentist and trussmaker77 Market 
Sherman Amos, tailor 6 Campfield 
Sherman Joseph, mouldmaker 149 Orange 
Sherman Miranda, 36 Orange 
Shield* John, mariner 8 South Market 
Shiffer William H. currier 286 High c. Market 
'Shipherd Rev. John I. pastor 1st free ch. 84 Commerce 
Shipman Caleb H. 292 Broad h. 16 Park place 
Shipman Charles T. leather mer. 66 h. 233 Market 
Shipman George E. shoemanuf. 292 Bd. r. 233 Market 
Shipman Joseph, leather merch. 66 r. 233 Market 
Shipmans & Co. shoemanufac. 293 Broad (up stairs) 
Shippen Eunice, widow boarding h. 32 Columbia 
Shirlock John, 10 Mulberry 

1838-9] NEWARK DIRECTORY. 103 

Shoelmayer Christian, harnessmaker 198 Mulberry 

Short William, filer Halsey's alley 

Shreeves Benjamin, 46 South Canal 

Shriek Charles, filer Keen's alley front 

Shugard &, Macknett, harnessmanuf. 371 Broad 

Shugard Samuel, collarmaker 40 Green 

Shugard William, harnessmanuf. 371 h. 373 Broad 

Shultz Benjamin, canal collector Nuttnjan 

Sickels George G. constable 16 E. Mechanic 

Sickels George G. Livingston township Essex co. 5 miles 

from Newark 
Sickly Archibald, hotel 18 Market 
Sigler Ann, widow tailoress King n. S. Broad" 
Sigler Lewis, 85 Orange 
Silvey Ann, widow Spring n. Division 
Silvey Edward, Spring n Division 
Silvey James, shoemaker 70^ Broad h. SprJng 
Silvey John, Spring n. Division 
Silvey John G. shoemaker- 72 Broad 
Silvey William, shoestore 72 Broad 
Simmons Ann, widow 142 Broad 
Simonson Abram, coachsmith 52 Wash. h. 611 High 
Simonson & Smith, blacksmiths 52 Washington 
Simpson William M. clerk 48 William 
Sims George, (col'd) c. Railroad Av. and Soutb 
Sinclair Benjamin, (col'd) 20 Academy 
Sindle George C. constable 12 Division 
Sindle James, mason 20| Hill 
Sipps Edward, (col'd) River 
Sisco Richard, carpenter 58|- Plane 
Sisco Thomas, carpenter 59 Orange 
Skinkle Jacob,- grocer 395 Broad 
Slater Ihomas, cabinetmaker 13 Hamilton 
Slattery Edmund, machinist Newark 
Slight Andrew, ! 7 Plane 

Slingerland Jacob, shoemanuf. 5H Church h. 264 Wash. 
Sloam Thomas, 642 High. 
Slough Joseph, brickmaker 84 Ferry 
Small David J. printer Daily office h. 8 Bank 
Small George D. 20 Front " 
Small John J. r. 20 Front 
Smalley John, (cord),Johnson's alley 
Smith Abby, widow of Win. 96 William 
Smith Abraham, livery stable il William h. 43 Fair 
Smith Andrew, laborer 13 Harris 
Smith Ann E. K widow 21 Washington 
Smith Ashbel, 35 Catharine 
Smith Bouton, Hamburgh place 
Smith Cadwallader D. 3 Fair 
Smith David, dry goods 274 Broad h. 6 Cedar 
Smith David, filer 38 Market 
Smith Edwin W. 274 Broad r. 6 Cedar 
Smith Elijah, (col'd) carpenter 88 Monmouth^ 
Smith Elizabeth, widow 612 High-. 
Smith Fitch, 3 Washington place 


Smith Frederick H. 24 Commerce 

Smith George, carpenter n. Springfield road 

Smith Hanford, 343 Croad h. 2 Washington Place 

Smith Hirara, blacksmith 13 Bank 

Smith Hugh, grocer 642 High 

Smith H. A. law student r. 54 Bank 

Smith Isaiah, carpenter 51 Ferry 

Smith Jacob S. atfc'y and master in chancery 153 Market 

Smith James, currier 65 Bank 

Smith widow of James C. R. 131 Broad 

Smith James F. civil engineer 16 Cherry 

Smith James R. morocco manuf. r. Park House 

Smith James S. confectioner 286 Market 

Smith John, laborer 56 River 

Smith John, bookbinder 2^ Academy h. 1 Rankin 

Smith John, upholsterer 211 Plane 

Smith Johnson, 248 High 

Smith Lawrence, tailor 96 Market h. Bank n. High 

Smith Lyndon A. m.d. 253 Broad 

Smith Mary, widow 7 Green 

Smith Matthew, laborer 72 Catharine 

Smith Oliver, carman 47 Market 

Smith Oliver R. hatter 230 Market c. Ward 

Smith Patrick, laborer 10 Lawrence 

Smith Phebe, widow 60 Warren 

Smith Phillip W. carpenter 36 S. Canal 

Smith Samuel, grocer 356 High 

Smith Samuel P. varnish 239 Mulberry h. 217 Washington 

Smith Susan, tailoress 10 Bank 

Smith Susan, 136 Broad 

Smith Timothy L. engineer 9 Ailing 

Smith William, blacksmith Mill n. Factory * 

Smith & Whitesell, livery stable 11 William 

Smith & Wright, saddle and harness manuf. 343 Broad 

Snedaker James, mason 200 Ferry 

Snedecor OHver, laborer 680 Broad 

Snellgrove James, baker 27 Catharine 

Snow Ansel, carpenter G46 High 

Snow Caleb, builder 208 S. Broad 

Snyder Halsey, shoemaker 85 Mulberry 

Snyder Isaac P. shoemaker 32 Ward 

Sode Adam, shoemaker 124 Mulberry 

Soden John D. saddler 18 Campfield- 

Sofield Randolph, turner 54 Catharine 

Solomon Vancleve M. carpenter 237 Plane 

Somers Joseph, cabinet maker 81 Mulberry 

Somers Walter, cabinet maker 81 Mulberry 

Soper Laing, coachmaker 232. Plane 

Soper Piatt, carpenter Hamilton c. Ailing 

Southall Samuel, brush and bellows 368 Broad h. 1 William 

Southard James, constable 24 Ailing 

Southard Lot, clerk 162 Broad 

Southard Samuely blacksmith 27 Columbia 

Sparks Warren, shoemaker Kinney n. Washington 


Spear J. E. watchmaker 268 Broad r. 17 Commerce 

Speer Elizabeth, tailoress 115 Broad 

Speer Isaac, watchmaker 232 Broad 

Speer Jacob, clerk Centre Market 234 Broad 

Speer James, marketman 115 Broad 

Speer James, mason Plane n. James 

Speer John C. 2 Quarry 

Speer Rachel widow, teacher Congress 

Spencer George M. grocer 241 Broad 

Spencer 6c Lee, grocers 241 Broad c. Canal 

Spencer Squire, shoemanuf. 212 Broad 

Spinning Charles, carpenter 22 Franklin 

Spinning Hester, 230 Market 

Spinning Jonathan, 22 Franklin 

Spinning Phebe, tailoress 10 Bank 

Springsteel Stephen, 48 Front 

Sproat Thomas, oysterhouse 94^ Broad 

Sprunt Thomas, grocer 69 Orange c. Essex 

Squier Francis, moulder 31 Mulberry 

Squier Matilda, widow 8 S. Market 

Stackhouse Abner T. plater 22 Green 

Stackhouse Thomas, shoemaker 12 Walnut 

Stainsby Benjamin, currier 165 Washington 

Stanley George, hatter 83 Court 

Stanley Joseph, Hygeian State agent and stationery store 

338 Broad 
Stanley Thomas, hatter 20 Fair 
Starkweather William, attorney 8 Ferry 
Starr Francis, Broad ab. Stone Bridge 
Starrs William, Mechanics Hotel 188 Broad 
Statia Isaac, (cold) scavenger 12 Pearl 
Stephens, Condit & Co. forwarding mer. and coal dealers 

Centre wharf and Carman's dock 
Stephens & Condit, coal mer. Beach's dock 
Stephens Edward, cabinet maker 185 Plane 
Sterling liawrence, harness maker 65 Ferry 
Stephens John H. merchant 164 h. 158 Broad 
Stephens Thomas H. 164 r. 158 Broad 
Sterrett Robert H. saddler 232 Washington 
Stevens James, trunkmaker Halsey's Court 
Stevens Jonathan, 140 Broad 

Stevens & Mason, patent pump makers 140 Broad 
Stevens William, coach lace m. 321 Broad h. 36 River 
Stevenson Willet, butcher 165 S. Broad 
Stewart Abraham D. c. Longworth and Washington 
Stewart Daniel S. tailor 234 Broad h. Summit 
Stewart Edward, innkeeper 295 Broad c. Market 
Stewart E. M. 403 Broad r. 19 Green 
Stewart Grover C. shoemanuf. 155 Washington h. 78 Bank 
Stewart Jane, widow carpet and drapery maker Summit 
Stewart John, S Walnut 
Stewart Martin, saddler alley in Franklin 
Stierlin Lawrence, 236 Washington 
Stieringer Christopher, shoemaker 21 William 
Stiles Amzi B. turner 4 Plane 

106 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 

Stiles Jarnes, brushmaker, Boyden 

Stiles Jr. James, brushmaker Boyden 

Stimus Henry, Mount Pleasant, river road near Belleville 

Stimus John H. mason 146 Plane 

Stites Benjamin, grocer 3G8 Bread h. 180- Washington 

Stivers Arnold, brass founder Elm 

Stivers Elizabeth, widow 10 Green 

Stivers Simeon, carpet weaver 38 Washington 

Stogdill Montgomery, shoemaker 71 Orange 

Stonelake John^ tailar 9. Ward 

Storms Abram, 149 Plane 

Stoudinger George, grocer 21 h. 2 Broad 

Stout Henry K. Nutman Place foot river 

Stout Jonathan, 623 Broad 

Stout Joseph V. D. Nutman Place foot river 

Stoutenburgh, Day & Co. crockery, carpet and furniture 

warehouse 308 Broad 
Stoutenburgh K C merchant 308 Broad h. 14 Commerce 
Striker John J carman R. R. av. opp. Camp 
Stroud Daniel, bootmaker 30' Commerce 
Stucky Jacob, tailor 33H Broad r. 206 Market 
Studdiford H. V. m.d. r. Park House 
StuU Susan, c. Mulberry &, Mechanic 
Stump Francis, coachsmith Walnnt n. Mulberry 
Sturges Stephen G. silver plating 118 Mulberry 
Sulfrige Thomas, 28 Quarry 
Sullivan Sarah, nurse 10 Walnut 
Summers George W. turner c. Elm and Harris 
Sunderland John R. carrier York papers 6 Park 
Surrogate's Office, City Hail 
Sutton B. S. clerk 698 r. 702 Broad 
Sutton John R. drygoods 162 Broad 
Swaime Ezra B. 160 Broad 
Swaime Isaac A. carpenter 18 Ailing 
Swaime Jacob, hatter 18 Ailing 
Sweaney Margaret, widow 38 Market 
Sweasy Joseph, 59' Market 
Sweasy Richard, shoe manufacturer 61 Market 
Swinnerton James, coach maker Congress n. River 
Swinnerton Samuel, 7 Congress 
Sykes L. A. civil engineer 39 Commerce 
Sythoff Peter, Life and Fire Ins. Agent 20 Clinton 

Tanner Matilda, widow seamstress 26 Orchard 

Tant Thomas, carpenter 13 Plane 

Tappen John, hatter 53 Commerce 

Tartis John C. baker 17 Green 

Tate Frances widow of Capt. Benjamin, 11 Centre 

Tay Jane, widow 232 Washington 

Tay Joel, agent aqueduct co. W. Market-place 

Tay William S. saddler 51 Church 

Taylor Andrew S. grocer 12 Ailing 

1838-:9] NEWARK dprbctory. 10^ 

Taylor Baldwin and Co. jewellers 6 Franklin 

Taylor Charles 286 & 304 Broad h. fronting Fulton 

Taylor Charles S. -blacksmith Kinney n. Washington 

Taylor Elijah, shoemaker 36 Walnut 

Taylor Fernando, matchmaker Brown 

Taylor Francis, 3C Lawrence 

Taylor George, shoemaker Mercer 

Taybr Henry D. shoemaker 95 William 

Taylor James, shoemaker 36 Market 

Taylor James, carpenter 11 Ward 

Taylor Jemima, widow 31 Kmney 

Taylor John, jeweller 6 Franklin 'h. 386 Broad 

Taylor John, shoemaker 22 Wakiirt 

Taylor John, gardener Bank n. Wallace 

Taylor jr. John, jeweller 385 Broad h. 14 Court 

Taylor John H. builder 12 Ailing 

Taylor Joseph L. matchmaker Brown 

Taylor Josiah, blacksmith 57 'Bank 

Taylor Julia, widow -of Alexander, 1 Park-place 

Taylor King, moulder Grant's^Uey 

Taylor & Nichols, jewellers 385 Broad 

Taylor Samuel, carriagemaker 248 Plane 

Taylor Sarah, confectioner 171 Market 

Taylor William, 206 Market c. Lawrence 

Taylor William, 283 Market 

Taylor widow, 31 Green 

Taylor William W. clerk 105 Washington 

Teasman John (col'd) 9^ Halsey 

Teeling Patrick, laborer 82 Mulberry 

Teese Conrad, leather merchant 178 Washington 

Terrell Bryant B. harnessmaker 26 Hamilton 

Terry Benjamin, tailor 106 Academy 

Terry E. (<;ord) 340 High 

Terry Susan, (col'd) 423 Broad 

Thatcher John, grocer 402 Broad h. 37 Orchard 

Thayer Caleb, painter 56 Mulberry 

Thayer William C. carpenter 412 Broad 

Thibou jr. Lewis, blacksmith 14 Bank 

Thill Francis, saddler 190 Washington 

Thomas David, coachmaker 58 Commerce h. 39 Mulberry 

Thomas Frederick S. clothier 294 h. 467 Broad 

Thomas Henry, laborer West n. 'Court 

Thomas James F. hatter 14 S. Canal 

Thomas Joseph S. turner 28 N. Essex 

Thomas Stephen, plater Upper Jefferson 

Thomas Wanzer, harnessmaker 32 Fair 

Thomas William, coachmaker 68 Commerce h. 6 Columbia 

Thompson Aaron W. moulder 10 Front 

Thompson Benjamin L. confectioner 101 Market 

Thompson Caesar (col'd) laborer Nesbiti n. Plane 

Thompson Daniel H. moulder Division n. Spring 

Thompson David, 107 Plane 

Thompson Elizabeth M. widow 7 New 

Thompson George, miller 114 Academy 

Thompson Henry, shoemaker Johnson's-alley 

108 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 

Thompson Henry (col'd) Nesbitt n. Plane 

Thompson Henry, (col'd) 39 Academy 

Thompson Hezekiah, salesman 36 Orange 

Thompson James, wheelwright 63 Orange 

Thompson Jane widow of Alexander, 243 Market 

Thompson John H. (col'd) coachman 46 Mulberry 

Thompson John M. bone boiler 89 Broad 

Thompson John P. eatinghouse 1 C. Market h. 7 Cedar 

Thompson Josiah, fisherman 21 Walnut 

Thompson Lewis, (col d) 133 Mulberry 

Thompson Peter, baker 115 Broad 

Thompson R. (col'd^ laborer Bank n. Wallace 

Thompson Thomas, (col'd) Broad n. Bridge 

Thompson widow of Thomas, 11^ Broad 

Thompson William B. stone cutler 243 Market 

Thorn Joseph, currier 147 Plane 

Thorp A. J. r. 42 Washington 

Thorp Indiana, widow 67 Court 

Tice David, Monroe 

Tice Nicholas, grinder Spring 

I'ichenor Ann, widow 28 Church 

Tichenor Anna, mercer 

Tichenor Caleb, boardmgh. 338 Broad 

Tichenor Daniel, baker 139 Mulberry 

Tichenor Daniel, shoemaker 292 Washington 

Tichenor David, 51 S. Broad 

Tichenor David D. carman 18 James 

Tichenor David H. mason 23 Liberty 

Tichenor Emily, milliner and dressm. 28 Church 

Tichenor George, carpenter 24 Bank 

Tichenor Isaac C. 498 Broad 

Tichenor James, 32 Hamilton 

Tichenor James H. 8 Clinton 

Tichenor Joseph, shoemaker Kinney n. Washington 

Tichenor Moses, shoemaker Kinney n. Washington 

Tichenor Moses C. 151 Mulberry 

Tichenor Oliver, mason 46 Lawrence 

Tichenor Samuel, hatter 6 Marshall 

Tichenor Sarah, widow 129 Mulberry 

Tichenor Zadock, shoemaker 42 Church 

Tilman Martha, (col'd) 68 Plane 

Tillou Catharine, widow 24 Commerce 

Tillou Mary, boardingh. 11 Liberty , 

Tillou Walter, clerk 344 Broad r. 24 Commerce 

Tillou William, mail Newark to Patterson 615 Broad 

Tims John H coachmaker 202 Washington 

Tingley Ebenezer, 27 Bridge 

Tingley James C. builder 112 Bank 

Todd Nelson, tailor 19 Commerce 

Todd Parmelia, widow 18 Bank 

Todd Silas M. mason Lock n. Bank 

Todd William R. painter n. Weigh Lock 

TolerHugh K. Locust Hill West en(f Broad 

Tolles H. B. 208 Broad 

ToUes Joseph, 9 Fair 


Tolles Samuel L. coffin wareroom 125 Market h. 9 Fair 

Tompkins Amltrose, 32 Front 

Tompkins Calvin, 37 S. Bridge h. Lodi 

Tompkins Esther, widow 269 Plane 

Tompkins Isaac, lace weaver 125 Plane 

Tompkins Isaac, Halsey's-alley n. James 

Tompkins John C. boot shoe and last store 132 Market 

Tompkins Joseph F. shoemaker 232 Plane 

Tompkins Jotham, 378 Broad 

Tompkins William S. shoemaker 3 Comes 

Torrey Asa, silver plating 77 Orange 

Torrey Charles, lumberman 182 Mulberry 

Tower Lewis, blacksmith Wallace 

Townley Enos B. butcher 61 Commerce 

Townsend Elmer, widow 1 S. Market 

Townsend Mary, 21 Park-place 

Townsend Wiiiiarn A. Railroad agent 1 S. Market 

Tracy John, book and fancy store 146 h. 112 Broad 

Travers James, 11 Bondinot 

Treat Rev. Selah B. pastor 3d pres. church 413 Broad 

Treelace Charles, shoemaker 230 Washington 

Trippe Joseph E. druggist 298 Broad h. 28 Commerce 

Trivett John, carpenter 37 S. Canal 

Tronson John, cooper 28 Front 

Trumpore John, 142 Commerce 

Tucker Benjamin, builder Elm c. Harris 

Tucker Charles W. North Ward and City Hotel 106 Broad 

Tucker Ephraim T. carman Harris c. Elm 

Tucker James, currier 68 Market h. 151 Plane 

Tucker Joseph S. jeweller 27 Orchard 

Tuers Cornelius C. mariner Jackson 

Tunis Elizabeth, widow 1 Camp c Broad 

Tupman William, 90 Bank 

Turhune Albert, shoemaker 210 Plane 

Turhune James J. shoemaker 206 Plane 

Turhune John, shoemaker 37 Catherine 

Turhune John J. shoemaker 37 Catharine 

Turhune Richard, shoemaker 206 Plane 

Turhune William, shoemanuf. 186 Washington 

Turner Edward, (col'd) Nesbitt n. High 

Turner Mary, 222 Broad 

TurnbuU James, coach manuf. 150 Market h. 269 Broad 

TurnbuU William, grocer 45 Mulberry 

Turnbull & Young, grocers 45 Mulberry 

Tuttle Joseph, carman 6 Halsey's Court 

Tuttle Joseph N. attorney and counsellor 250 Broad 

Tuttle Stephen B. tinsmith 48 William 

Tuttle Uzal J. Daily Office h. 23 Commerce 

Tuttle William, bookseller 248 Broad 


URderhill Joshua, stove furnace 373 Ferry 
Underwood Alexander, builder 218 Plane 
Union School House, 23 New 

110 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 

Upton Robert, bootfitter 1 1 Hill 

Utter Alexander, leather dresser 103 Plane 

Utter John N. shoe manuf. 300 Broad h. 23 Park Place 

Vache Mary Anna, 654 Broad 

Vail George, hatter 267 Plane 

Vale Charles, tin and stoves 329 Broad h. 11 Orchard 

Vale & Whitehead, tin and stove store 329 Broad 

Valentine Caleb, shoemaker 186 S. Broad 

Valentine William, tailor 26 Chesnut 

Value Rennel, Prof. French language 16 Mulberry 

Van Antwerp Edwin, 343 Broad h. 14 Park Place 

Van Arsdale Elias, Pres. State Bank 190 Broad 

Van Arsdale Jr. Elias, att'y and County Clerk 190 Broad 

Van Arsdale Robert, alt'y and counsellor 192 r. 190 Broad 

Van Buskirk N. shoemaker 7 Comes 

Van Cleaf Jacob, blacksmith 629 Broad 

Van Cortlandt Stephen, 161 Broad 

Vance Mary, widow of J. P. 128 Mulberry 

Vanderbeck Titus, (col'd) Prince 

Vanderpool Ann, widow 175 Broad 

Vanderpool James, 69 Broad 

Vanderpool Jr. James, grocer 81 r. 69 Broad 

Vanderpool John, shoemaker Corey's- alley 

Vanderpool Thomas, 31 Fair 

Van Derveer William, carman 1 Comes 

Van Dervoort G. I., Searing n. Lock • 

Van Dervoort Peter, saddler 175 Mulberry 

Van Derworken Gilbert, coach manuf. cor. Bruen, Hamilton 

and McWhorter sts. h. 47 Harris 
Vandeusen Jacob B. 334 Broad r. Jl6 Market 
Van Deveer Maria, widow 117 Plane 
Van Doren Abraham, (col'd) 35 Warren 
Van Dyke John, harness maker 51 Commerce 
Van Emburgh Christopher, River n. Babcock PI. 
Van Emburgh Isaac, moulder 31 Orange 
Van Gieson Aaron, mason. Walnut n. Mulberry 
Van Gieson Ellen, nurse 312 Washington 
Van Gieson Horace, carpenter 109 Academy 
Vaa Gieson Ira, mason 107 Academy 
Van Houten Abraham, blacksmith 56 New 
Van Houten Helen, widow 29 Lawrence 
Van Houten Horace, grocer 490 h. 520 Broad 
Van Houten Isaac W. carpenter 240 Washington 
Van Houten James, grocer 490 Broad 
Van Houten J. & H. grocers 490 Broad 
Van Houten P. S. constable and auctioneer office 354 Broad 

h. 26 William 
Van Houten Ralph, builder 240 Plane 
Van Houten Ralph S. shoemaker 411 Broad 
Van Name Charles, shoemaker 101 William 
Vanness Jr. Henry, 24 Halsey 
Vanness Henry D. blacksmith 219 Plane 


Vanness John, shoemaker 1 1 Hamilton 
Vanness John P. master mason 60 New 
Vanness Rhoda, widow 67 Catharine 
Vanness Simpson, mason 67 Catharine 
Vanness Thomas, saddle tree maker 35 S. Canal 
Van Orden David, 9i Franklin 
Van Riper Cornelius J. captain Bridge n. the bridge 
Van Riper John, 10 Walnut 
Van Saun Eleanor, widow 71 Commerce 
Van Saun Helena, widow 27 Liberty- 
Van Sickel Benjamin M. Bruen n. Green 
Van Sickel Stephen, shoemanuf. Spruce n. Broad 
Vansurly Margaret, (col'd) 95 Halsey 
Vantilburg & Jelliff, cabinet manuf. 333 Broad 
Vantilburg T. L. cabinet m. 333 Broad r. 13 Fair 
Van Vleck Abraham H. 270 Broad 

Van Wagenen C. drygoods merch. 258 Broad h. 8 Cedar' 
Van Wagenen Isaac, lumber 3 Centre whf. h. 17 Lombardy 
Van Wagenen Jacob, 38 Bridge 
Van Wagenen J. druggist 224 Broad r. 38 Bridge 
Van Wagenen J. merchant 258 Broad h. 8 Cedar 
Van Wagenen J. & C. drygoods 258 Broad 
Tan Wagenen & Mercer, druggists 224 and 108 Broad 
Van Wagenen Peter, 43 Bridge 
Van Wagoner Robert, carpenter 131 Mulberry 
Van Wagoner Christiana, (col'd) 126 William 
Van Wmkle Elias H. engineer 480 Broad 
Van Winkle Jasper, plater 47 Fair 
Varrick Albert V. shoemaker 440 Broad 
Vassault Thomas, grocer 363 Broad 
Vennum Edward, clerk 77 r. 75 Broad. 
Vermilyea John, painter 508 Broad 
Vernon G. H. clothing 316 Broad h. 20 Shipman 
Vliet Abraham, clothier 326 Broad h. 30 Lawrence 
Vliet Elizabeth K. boardingh. 7 Fair 
Vandennaker J. gardener 9 Centre Market 
Voorhies J. V. N. carman 35 Broad 
Vreeland Cynthia, widow 46 Broad 


Wade Eliza, widow 16 Lombardy 

Wade Job, grocer 1 Orchard 

Wade Prudence, dressmaker 57 Bank 

Wade Stephen, leather merchant 96 Market 

Wainwright Charlotte, widow 20 Bank 

Wainwright S. H. tailor 11 River h. 215 Market 

Waldron^Thomas & Co. clothiers 294 Broad (up stairs) 

Waldron Tunis A. clothier 294 Broad h. 22 Park Place 

Walker Aaron S. shoemaker 24 Plane 

Walker Elizabeth, widow 24 Plane 

Walker Ira L. annealer 143 Orange 

Walker Moses, shoemaker 24 Plane 

Walter! Mary, music teacher 238 Broad 

Walters Samuel, shoemaker Pennington 

112 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 g 

Wall Andrew, bootmaker 193 Plane ' 
Wallace Ashley, shoemaker State n. High 
Wallace Caroline, widow 28 Quarry 
Wallace John, sawfiler. Railroad av. n. Garden 
Wallace Joseph C. Bank g. Wallace 
Wallace William, Bank c. Wallace 
Wallen Mary, widow Great Swamp road 
Walling Joseph, saddler 254 High 
Walton James H. teacher 149 Plane 
Wambold Henry, laborer 220 Washington 
Ward Aaron, lumber iner. Centre wharf h. 17 Centre 
Ward Aaron, saddler r. 17 Hill 
Ward Aaron B. lumber mer. r. 17 Centre 
Ward Abraham K. grocer 147 Broad h. 66 Halsey 
Ward & Co. A. lumber merchants foot of Centre 
Ward A. C. sash and blind 292 High h. 14 Shipman 
Ward C. C. drygoods mer. 123 Market r. 20 Park Place 
Ward Caleb S. assessor 9 Washington 
Ward Jr. Caleb S. clerk 102 Broad r 9 Washington 
Ward Caleb W. tallow chandler 11 Lawrence 
Ward widow of Daniel H 155 Plane 
Ward Frances, widow boardincr house IS, Clinton 
Ward G. S. dentist r. 1 Washington 
Ward Henry, shoestore 225 Broad h. 1 Washington 
Ward Col. Isaac, 62 Washington c. New 
Ward Isaac, drygoods 284 Broad r. 75 Market 
Ward Isaac B. hatter 71 Court 
Ward I. M. M.D. 17 Clinton 

Ward J. japan leather manuf. 7 N. Essex h. 9 Washington 
Ward J. &. R. japan leather manuf. 7 N. Essex 
Ward James, blacksmith 29 Broad 
Ward James, Nesbitt n. High 
Ward Jerome B. bandbox h. 26 Ailing 
Ward John, painter and glazier 2b8 High 
Ward John B. cabinet maker Bank over the hill 
Ward John F. m.d. office and h. 388 Broad 
NVard John J. builder and mason 155 Plane c. Bank 
Ward John L. accountant 303 r. 295 Broad 
Ward Joseph O. wood merchant 1 N. Canal 
Ward Marcus L. tallow candler 54 Market r. 12 New 
Ward &- Kitchen, drygoods 250 Broad 
Ward Mary, 20 Park Place 
Ward Matthias r. 62 Washington c. New 
Ward & Son M. tallow chandlers 54 Market 
Ward Moses, tallow chandler 54 Market h. 12 New 
Ward Nancy, seamstress Searing n. Lock 
Ward Nathaniel,, Mount Pleasant 
Ward Obadiah M. luirber mer. r. 17 Centre 
Ward Ralph C. chairmakcr Wilsey n. Warren 
Ward Richmond, japan leather 7 N. Essex r. 1 Washington 
Ward widow of Robert N. 30 Fulton 
Ward General Thomas, 62 Washington c. New- 
Ward Timothy C. grocer 136 Washington 
Warden George C. 573 Broad ♦ 

Wardell George W, shoemaker 41 Halsey 

1838-9] NEWARK DIRECTORY. 113 

Wardell Jacob, shoemaker 13 Court 
Warden John A. shoemaker Spruce 
Wardell John W. produce broker 9 Lawrence 
Wardell Louisa, tailoress 9 Lawrence 
Warhurst John, laborer Railroad av. n. Paul 
Warhurst Mary, grocer 476 Broad 
Warner Horace, 14 Chesnut 
Warren Abner, shoemaker 30 Mechanic 
Warren William, carmen 18 Plane 
Washington Factory S. & W. Quarry above High 
Washington Sehoolhouse, c. Essex and Orange 
Waters "jaraes, hatter 38 Walnut 
Waters John, (col'd) laborer 82 Catharine 
Watson Harley, shoe merchant 292 Broad h, 32 Commerce 
Watson Horace L. shoemaker 49 Fair 
Watson John, trunkmaker 46 Market 
Watts Elijah, 55 Broad 
Weaver Daniel L. currier 122 Plane 
Webb George, gunsmith 95 Broad 
Webb Samuel, ship carpenter 646 High 
Webster Drake, grocer Plane c. Warren 
Webster John, 188 Washington 
Webster John G. clerk 367 r. 421 Broad 
Webster John H. carman 22 Kinney 
Weeks William F. 167 Washington 

Weeks Rev. William R. pastor 4fh Church 167 Washington 
Welch Charles, helper 123 Washington 
Welchman John, 8 N. Essex 
Weldon John, painter and glazier rear 114 Market 
Wells George, blacksmith l8i Academy 
Wells John, (col'd) Cross n. Broad 

Wells Rev. Ransford, pastor Dutch Church h. 173 Market 
Welsh George R. coach lampmaker 26 Lawrence 
Welsh James, laborer 12 Ferry 
Wernham James, sailmaker Whaling storehouse 
West Bartholomew, Halsey's-court 
West Bartholomew^ sheet iron worker 83 Commerce 
West John E. gilder 22 Ward 
Westervelt WiUiam, clerk r. 54 Bank 
Westfall William, dry goods 98 Broad 
Westfall & Co. William, drygoods 98 Broad 
Wheeler Grant J. 40 Bridge 
Wheeler Jacob, blacksmith 5 Campfield 
Wheeler Jacob, (col'd) 8 Pearl 
Wheeler James, box manuf. 3 Marshall h. 428 Broad 
Wheeler James, 182 Market 
Wheeler Joseph L. shoe manuf. 11 Fair 
Wheeler Robert, shoemaker 631 Broad 
"Wlieeler Stephen C. accountant 10 Marshall 
Wheeler William A. saddler r. 428 Broad 
Whelan Garret, lock tender Lock 
Whelpley Edward W. 384 Broad 

Whitaker Elisha, hardware 329 Broad h. 205 Washmgton 
Whitaker Jotin K. laborer Halsey's-alley 
'"•White Calvin, lace weaver Halsey's^lley n. James 

114 NEWARK DIRECTORY. [1838-9 

White widow of Edward, 20}Hill 

White James G. grocer 121 Washington 

White Jane widow of George, grocer 6 Mulberrv 

White John, shoemaker 1 GO Plane 

White William, shoemaker c. Brown and Mill 

White William, laborer 157 Ferry 

White William R. shoemaker c. Mill and Webster 

Whitehead Asa, att. ar,d conns. 374 Broad h. 44 S Broad 

Whitehead E. W. 329 Broad h. Elm n. Railroad 

Whitehead John, law student 44 S. Broad 

Whitfield Elizabeth, 234 Plane 

Whitlock Abigail, widow 6 Front 

Whitlock Edward R. builder 6 From 

Whittemore James, shoe manuf 36 William 

Whittemore Mahlon C. cabinetm. 8 Church h. 209 Mulberry 

White&ell Benjamin, livery stables 11 h. 19 William 

Wilber Henry, 31 William 

Wilbur Rodney, merchant 135 Market h. 437 Broad 

Wilcox Amos, stonecutter 107 Market h. 27 Franklin 

Wilcox Elias, 197 Washington 

Wilcox H. F. prin. male & fern. inst. base Ref. Dut. church 
27 Columbia 

Wilcox James C. shoemaker 120 Plane 

Wilcox Lousa F. teacher r. 27 Columbia 

Wilcox widow, boardingh. 100 Halsey 

Wildin Mary, 20 Commerce 

Wilkins William, carpenter 87 Plane 

Wilkins James, shoemaker 13 Green 

Wilkinson Matthias, shoemaker 37 Franklin 

Williams Abby widow 34 Church 

Williams Abraham, mason 9 Beach 

Williams Ambrose, 19 Park-place 

Williams Benjamin, (col'd) 22 Bri(l"ge 

Williams Caleb, saddler 26 Franklin 

Williams Charles C. carman 126 Washington 

Williams Damaris, widow 13 Cherry 

Williams Elizabeth, widow 22 Commerce 

Williams Francis P. teacher 81 S. Broad 

Williams George, harnes?maker 22 Commerce 

Williams George, blacksmith 162 Mulberry 

Williams George, edge tool maker State n. Broad 

Williams John, coach painter 52 Catharine 

Williams John, barber 128 Broad h. 10 Halsey 

Williams Oliver H. saddler 2 Columbia 

Williams Sarah, 21 Park-place 

Williams Thomas R. stonecutter 13 Court 

Williams William, shoemaker 36 Mechanic 

Williams William, silver plater 32 Franklin 

Willis David, planemaker 162 Plane 

Willis Elias B. carman 23 N. Essex 

Willis Samuel, shoemaker 47 Academy 

Wilson Augustus, laborer Academy opposite inclined plane 

Wilson Catharine, widow 24 Halsey 

Wilson Daniel M. iron dealer, '41 Water N.Y. h/79 Market/;?^ 

Wilson Elizabeth, widow 22 Orchard ^ ^ 4 

Wilson George, (col'd) old iron 16 Division-lane 


Wilson Hamilton, dyer and printer n. Stone bridge 

Wilson Joseph, captain 53 Bank 

Wilson Martha, dressmaker 40 Mulberry 

Wilson R. K. leather dealer 74 Market 

Wilson William, laborer 212 Plane 

Winans Abraham, 34 Warren 

Winans Isaac C. Doric View, 133 High 

Winans Jerome, carpenter 15 Orchard 

Winans R. D. batcher 13 Centre Market 

Winans Richard W. trunkmaker 34 Warren 

Winans Whitfield, carpenter 146 Washington 

Wink worth Samuel, bootmaker 389 Broad 

Withers John, clerk 4 Warren 

Withers John M. shoemaker 84 Bank 

Witty Cathaiine, widow 26 Ailing 

Wood Abigail, 13 Cedar 

Wood Benjamin J. hatter 246 Plane 

Wood Charles, hatter Harrison 

Wood Harriet M. tailoress 29 Market 

Wood Jane, tailoress 29 Market 

Wood Jane, widow 29 Market 

Wood John, hatter 124 Market 

Wood John E.. carpenter 10 Pennington 

Wood Jonathan, shoemaker \3 Cedar 

Wood Joseph, shoemaker 63 Commerce 

Wood Richard G. chairmaker 648 Broad 

Woodhull James H. grocer 45 Commerce c. Mulberry 

Woodhull John H. att. and sol. office City Hall r. 276 Bd. 

Woodruff Albert H. coachmaker 123 Plane 

Woodruff Archibald, Sec. Mnt. As. Co. 230 Broad 

Woodruff Benjamin, (col'd) 33 Chesnut 

Woodruff Benjamin M. 42 Washington 

Woodruff Caleb, grocer 168 Broad 

Woodruff David, accountant 9 Franklin 

Woodruff' James H. grocer 193 Market 

Woodruff John B. grocer 19.^ Commerce 

Woodruff Maria C. widow 100 Bank 

Woodruff Mary, widow 20 Bank 

Woodruff Matthias, mason Elm n. Girard 

Woodruff Moses, waggonmaker 48 Washington 

Woodruff Obadiah, ins. agent 95 Washington 

Woodruff Samuel D. blacksmith 7 W^ard ° 

Woodruff Sarah, widow, nurse 28 Lombardy 

Woodruff Seth H. coachmaker 95 Washinorton 

Woodruff Thomas T- wagonmaker r. 48 Washington 

Woodruff Wickliff, coachsmith 12 Harrison 

Woodruff William B. 138 Mulberry 

Woodward Ste{)hen, 32 Lawrence 

Woodyard John, baker Parker n. Mill 

Woolley Lewis, 85 Orange 

Woolsen Cyrus R. machinist 79 Orange 

Worden Peter, painter 222 S. Broad 

Worden Philander, shoemaker 43 Academy 

Worden William, laborer rear 103 Academy 

Worn George, saddler 12 Beach 


Worn Samuel, trunkmaker 24 Orchard 

Worthington Hosea, (col'd) Bridge n. the Bridge 

Wright John, tobacconist 93 Orange 

Wright Sarah, widow 260 Plane 

Wright William, 343 Broad h. 8 Park-place 

Yeo Sarah, widow, nurse 89 Orange 

Young Aaron, shoemaker 57 Orange 

Young C. E. merchant 1 35 Market r. 175 Washmgton 

Young Henry, shoemaker 57 Orange 

Young & Garthwaite, leather merchants 52 Market 

Young John, leather mer. 52 Market h. 175 Washington 

Young Mary, (col'd) 26 Fair 

Young Men's Society's Room and Library, 159 Market 

Young Nathaniel, fancy store 96| Market 

Young William, grocer 45 Mulberry 

Youngs Henry, toll collector Bridge 

Youngs Isaac L. coachmaker 9 Ward 

Youngs Joseph L. 4 King 

Youngs Sarah, widow 9 Ward 

Youngs Uzal A. mason 9 Ward 

Zurlinden Peter, confectioner 4 Park 




Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Staple and Fancy 

p. H, 
G. A. 

Dry Goods, 256 Broad -street. 



Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Staple and Fancy 

Dry Goods, 260 Broad-street. 

Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Staple and Fancv 

This road was chartered January 29th, 1835, and 
the Company commenced running their Cars by horse 
power from Newark to Orange November 19th, 1836 ; 
from Newark to Madison by steam power on Mon- 
day the second of October, 1837 ; and from Newark 
to Morristown on the first day of January, 1.838. 
The ^average daily receipts from Newark to Morris- 
town (for passengers) from first of January to first of 
May, has been $72. An eight wheel Car, capable 
of carrying from seventy to one hundred passengers, 
was placed on the road the 15th February, 1838, 
an d a second engine was put on the road in May, 
1838. The Cars now leave Newark and Morris- 
town three times a day. The road has also been sur- 
veyed from Morristown to Easton, and is expected to 
be under contract this summer — and from thence to 
Carpenter's Point. 

^iimiBier Arrang^ements. 

Leaves Newark 6^ a. m. 
" " 10 " 

5 P.M. 

Leaves Morristown 6| a.m. 



Newark to Orange 12| 
" S. Orange 25 

Millville 3ii 
" Summit 44 

Newark to Chatham 50 
" Madison 62i 

" Morristown 75 





Wholesale and Eetail Grocer, "Wine and Provision 


164 Broad-street, opposite Episcopal Church. 


Newark and New- York Line of Packets. 

Freighting and Forwarding done at the lowest rates, 

and with care and despatch, 

X-Lso — Virginia, Sidney and Pictou Coal, 

Constantly on hand at their Wharves, Centre wharf, 

and Blue Storehouse, near the mouth of the 

Morris Canal. 



Wholesale and Retail Grocer, Liquor and Coal Dealer. 

and General Provision Store, 

176 Broad-street, corner of New. 

Wholesale and Retail Grocers and Liquor Dealer! 
and General Provision Store, 
102 Broad-street, opposite Bridge, 
s. H. KITCHELL, ? q^ A1s9— Piaster for sale. 



Wholesale and Retail Grocer, 245 Broad-street. 
A general assortment of Fresh Family Groceries- 
cheap for Cash. 


Wholesale and Retail Grocer and Tea Store, 

47 Mechanic-street, cor. Mulberry. 
1C7 Terras, Cash. 


Grocer and General Provision Store, 

402 Broad-street, near the South Ward Hotel. 

1838-9] ADVERTISEMENTS. 121 



Stove Dealer, Tin Plate and Sheet Iron Worker, 
178 Broad-street, corner of New, 

Has constantly for sale a complete assortment of 
Stoves for Wood or Coal, with every article appertain- 
ing to them, viz — Boilers, Kettles, &c. &c. both of Tin 
and. Cast Iron. Also, Tin Ware of every description 
at the lowest prices. A.11 orders in his line made to 
order at the shortest notice and on reasonable terms. 

D. Lynch is appointed Sealer and Examiner of 
Weights and Measures for the City of Newark. 


Wholesale and Retail Manufacturer of Tin and Sheet 

Iron Ware, 249 Broad-street, cor. Commerce. 

A constant supply of Tin Ware, Cast and Sheet Iron 

Stoves, on hand, and for sale cheap. 


Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers of Tin and Sheet 

Iron Ware, 122 Market-street. 

Stoves of ever}^ description for sale cheap. 

Block Tin Roofs put on at the shortest notice. 

G. Vr. DAWES, ? 



Copper, Tin and Iron Plate Workers, and Manufac- 
turers of Stoves, Grates, Hot Air Furnaces, &c. 

329 Broad-street. 
An extensive assortment of Cooking Stoves, Furna- 
ces, Hollow Ware, Brass Keltles, and other domestic 
Iron Ware constantly on hand. 




Wholesale and Retail Tin Plate and Sheet Iron Work- 
ers and Manufacturers, 350 Broad-street. 
Stoves of every description constantly for sale. 






308 Broad-street, 
Manufacturers and Dealers in Looking Glasses, 
Cabinet Furniture, Carpets and Chairs, Feather Beds, 
Mattrasses, Silver and Silver Plated Ware, Hollow 
and Wooden Ware, Table Cutlerv, Britania, China, 
Glass, and Earthen Ware Importers ; Andirons, Sho- 
vels and Tongs, and all other articles in the House 
Furnishing Line, wholesale and retail. 

R. C. STOUTENBURGH, ) xj t^ ■ , . 

ELiHU DAT C Houses J^ umished at one 

ALVAN HEDDEN. S ^^^'^ "^tice. 


Wholesale and Retail Hardware Store, 
334 Broad-street, a few doors above the City Hotel. 


Wholesale and Retail Hardware Store, Brass Foun- 
dry, Lock Factory, and Coach Spring Manufacturers, 
329 Broad-street, nearly opp. the City Hotel. | 

E. C. BEAM, 7 ^ 



Wholesale and Retail Hardware Store. 
A constant supply of all descriptions of Iron and 
Steel on hand and for sale cheap for cash or short 
credit, at their Store 

A. w. KINNEY, ) 303 Broad-street, near Market. 



Seedsmen and Florists, and Dealers in Garden Tools, 
136 Broad-street. 



1838-9] ADVERTISEMENTS. 123 


Wholesale and Hetail Carpet, Lamp, Clock, Glass 

and China Warehouse, 

&34 Broad-street, (up stairs.) 


Carpet Weaver in General, 
34 Mechanic-street, 
Takes this method of informing his friends and the 
public that he is now prepared to execute all orders in 
the above line of business, in the best manner and on 
moderate terms, for ready pay. Cash paid for Rags. 
Carpets constantly on hand and for sale low. 


Carpet Weaver, 9 Bank-street. 

Every description of Carpet Weaving done at short 

notice. Carpets for sale. 


Carpet Weaver in all its branches, 
13S Washington-street. 

J. & E. MEEKER, 

Patent Plough Manufacturers, 

75h Broad-street, corner of Orange. 



Patent Plough Manufacturer, 

17 Bridge-street, near Broad. 

124 xlDVERTISEMENTS. 1838-9 


Wholesale Clothing Warehouse, 294 and 296 Broad- 
street, Corner of Market^ (up stairs.) 

T. A. WALDRON, ") 
C. T. DAY, 

C. ALLING & Co. 

Wholesale Clothing Warehouse, 127 and 129 Market- 
street, near Broad-street. 



Wholesale Clothing Warehouse, 358 Broad-street, 
Four doors above the City Hotel. 


Wholesale Clothing Warehouse, 286 Broad-street, 
Near Market-street, (up stairs.) | 



Wholesale Clothing Warehouse, 370 Broad-street, 

Near the City Hotel. 



Wholesale Clothing Warehouse, 346 Broad-street, 
A few doors above the City Hotel. 




Wholesale and Retail Clothing Warehouse, 
214 Broad-street, 
Where he keeps an extensive assortment of ready 
made Clothing, Hats, Caps, Stocks, Shirts, Bosoms, 
Collars and Cravats of the most fashionable style. 
Also a splendid assortment of Jewelry and Fancy 
Goods — all cheap for Cash. 

Draper and Tailor, 25 Comraerce-streei:.. 

Draper and Tailor, 11 Market-street. 


Draper and Tailor, 234 Broad-street, near the Canal. 


Wholesale and Retail Dealer and Manufacturer of 

Stocks, Collars, Bosoms, Shirts, &c. &c. 

360 Broad-street. 

Orders thankfully received and punctually attended to. 


Wholesale and Retail Umbrella and Parasol Manu- 
facturer, 304 Broad, near Market-street. 
All repairing done at the shortest notice and on the 
most reasonable terms. 



Wholesale and Retail Hat and Cap Manafacturers, 
271 Broad-street, a few doors above Market-street. 




Wholesale and Retail Hat and Cap Manufacturer, 
302 Broad-street, a few doors below Market-street. 


Wholesale and Retail Hat and Cap Manufacturers, 
341 Broad-street,, corner of Fair. 



Wholesale and Retail Hat and Cap Manufacturers, 

244 Broad-street, three doors south of the Canal. 
A full assortment of Hats and Caps of the latest 
fashion, warranted first quality, constantly on hand, 
and for sale cheap for Cash. 



New-Jersey Fur and Cap Store, 

212 Washington. 

Constantly on hand, Fur Capes, Pillerines, Boas, Fur, 

Seal and Cloth Caps, Furs,^ &;c., of every description, 

at wholesale and retail' — O" terms Cash* 

1838-9] ADVERTISEMENTS. 127 


Wholesale Boot and Shoe Manufacturers^ 
292 Broad-streetr comer of Market (up stairsO 

e. E. SHIPMAN, > 


Wholesale Boot and Shoe Manufacturers, 
300 Broad-street, near Market-street. 

J. A. HALSET, i 
J. N. UTTER, \ 
C. M. KING. \ 


Wholesale Boot and Shoe Manufacturer, 
61 Market^ a few doors above Washington-street. 

Boot and Shoe Store, and Manufacturer, 
272 Broad-street, near Bank. 
A constant supply of Gentlemen's, Ladies' and Chil- 
dren's Boots and Shoes on hand, warranted fir«t 
quality, for sale cheap for ready money. 


Boot and Shoe Store and Manufacturer, 122 Broad-st. 

Next door to David RofF's Hotel. 
Where will be found at all times an assortment of 
Gentlemen's, Ladies', Misses', and Children's Boots 
and Shoes, which are not surpassed in style or quality 
in any store of the kind in this city. 


Boot and Shoe Store and Manufacturer, 310 Broad-st. 

Near Chandler's Hotel. 
The Subscriber intends keeping an assortment of 
Gentlemen's, Ladies', Youth's, Misses' and Children's 
Boots and Shoes, not inferior to any in this City. 
A share of patronage is solicited.Q^ Terms Cash." 





Milliner and Fancy Store, 
226 Broad -street. 


359 Broad-street, opposite Mansion House. 


351 Broad-street, opposite Mansion House. 


Milliner, 16 Commerce-street. 


Milliner and Hygeian Medicine Agent, 
2S0 Broad-street.. 


2301 Broad-street. 


Milliners and Dress Makers, 

204 Broad-street. 


364 Broad-street, near City Hotel. 


208 Broad-street. 



A. p. GRIGER & CO. 

Wholseale and Retail Manufacturers and Dealers in 

Saddles, Bridles, Harness, Trunks, Valises, &;c. 

317 Broad-street, near the first Church. 

A. p. GRIGER, } 


Wholesale Saddle and Harness Manufacturers. 
343 Broad-street, opposite City Hotel. 



Wholesale Saddle and Harness Manufacturers, 
342 Broad-street, a few doors above City Hotel. 



Wholesale Saddle, Harness & Trunk Manufacturers, 
317 Broad-street, (up stairs) next to the First Church. 


J. A. HORTON. ) 


Wholesale Harness, Collar and Whip Manufacturers, 

371 Broad- street, corner of Green, opposite the Third 




Wholesale and Retail Harness & Trimming Manu- 
facturer, 404 Broad-street, near the South Ward Hotel. 

Wholesale and Retail Harness, Collar and Whip 
Manufacturers, 340 Broad-street, a few doors above 
the City Hotel. 






Wholesale and Retail Druggist, and Dealer in Paints, 

Oilsr Glass, Brushes, Dye Stuffs, Perfumery, &c. 

344 Broad-street, 

A few doors above the City Hotel. 

Every article retailed at this Store is warranted of 

the best quality. Particular attention will be paid to 

putting up Physicians' Prescriptions- 


Wholsale and Retail Dealers in Drugs, Medicines, 

Paints, Oils, Glass and Dye Stuffs, 

224 Broad-street, a few doors above Cedar. 



Wholesale and Retail Druggist, and Dealer in Paints, 
Oils, Glass, Brushes, Dye Stuffs, Perfumery, &c. 
298 Broad -street. 


Grate Setter and Vender, 142 Broad-street. 

All Orders thankfully received and strictly attended to. 

1838-9] ADTERTISEMENTa. i3il 


At 268 Broad-street, 

Offer for sale a splendid assortment ef Geld and 
Silver Watches, Gold and Silver Spectacles, Silver 
Spoons, Salts, Caps, Butter Knives, &;c,, fine Mantel 
Clocks, fine Cutlery, Perfumery, Coral, Plated Ware, 
&c. Shell Gombsand Fancy Goods in great variety. 

*^* Watch Repairing always attended to. 




Cloclv and Watch Maker, 232 Broad-street, 
Keeps constantly on hand a general assortment of 
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry, which he offers for 
sale at a fair profit. Clock and Watch Repairing 
done at the shortest notice and in the best manner. 


Wholesale Manufacturer of all descriptions of Jewelry, 
35 Walnut-street, near Mulberry. 


Wholesale Manufacturer of all descriptions of Jewelry, 
36 Franklin-street, near Mulberry. 


Wholesale Manufacturers of all descriptions of Jewelry-^ 
385 BToad-street, between Green and Fxanklm. 



Wholesale Manufacturers of all descriptions of 


6 Franklin-street, near Broad. 









307 Broad-street, near Market, 
Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers of Cabinet 
Furniture, Mahogany Chairs, Sofas, Looking Glasses, 
Picture Frames, Hair Mattrasses, Spring Beds, &c. 


L. M. & D. B. CRANE, 

Wholesale and Retail Cabinet Ware Manufacturers, 
Near the Weigh Lock of the Morris Canal, and at 
their Ware Rooms, 319 Broad-street, 
Where will be found at all times a splendid assort- 
ment of Cabinet and Upholstery Ware. A share of 
public patronage is solicited. 
in7 Also— ready made Coffins. 

L. M. CRANE, ? 


Manufacturers and Dealers in Cabinet Furniture, Ma- 
hogany Chairs, Sofas, Mattrasses, &c. 
333 Broad-street, near the City Hotel. 
Will be found at all times at their Ware Room, a 
splendid assortment of Cabinet Ware of the latest pat- 
terns, cheap for cash. 


Wholesale and Retail Cabinet Furniture Ware Man- 
134 Broad-street, near the Episcopal Church, 
m^ Ready made Coffins always on hand. 


Silver and Brass Plating and Stair Rod Manufacturer, 

96 Market-street. 


Silver and Brass Plating Establishment^ 

319 Broad-street, (up stairs.) 







Wholesale Sash and Blind Manufacturers, 

8 Church-street. 

Doors, Sashes, Blinds, &c. of the latest patterns made 

to order at short notice and on reasonable terms. 



Wholesale Sash and Blind Manufacturer, 
111 Market-street. 
Sashes, Blinds and Doors of every description made 
to order at the shortest notice. 

Wholesale Sash, Blind and Door Manufacturers, 
33 West Market-street, 
FREDERICK CALLAWAY, ? Opposite the City Hall. 


JOHN SMiTIi, Upholsterer, 

Would respectfully inform the citizens of Newark, 
that he has commenced the above business in all its 
branches, at 211 Plane-street, and would be happy to 
receive orders in his line of business. Orders left 
their at the above place, or at 274 Broad-street, will 
be punctually attended to* 




D. B. BROWN & CO. 

Wholesale and Retail Fancy and Common Chairs 

and Cabinet Ware Manufacturers, 

490 Broad-street, corner of South Park. 

Where they keep an extensive assortment of Fancy 

and Common Mahogany and Children's Sitting Chairs, 

together with Patent Boston and common Rocking 

Chairs. Also, every description of Cabinet Ware, 

Looking Glasses, &c. of the latest patterns and best 


D. B. BROWN, ) 



Wholesale and Retail Fancy and Common Chair 


345 and 349 Broad-street, opposite City Hotel, 

Where they keep constantly on hand at their Ware 

Rooms, Rocking, Fancy, Cane Bottom and common 

Sitting Chairs, made in a substantial manner and of 

the latest patterns. 




Wholesale and Retail Brush and Bellows Manufac- 
turer, 186 Broad-street. 

Cloth, Hair, Tooth, Shaving, Curling, Whitewash- 
ing, Scrubbing, Blacking, Horse and Dusting Brushes. 
Particular attention paid to Machine Brushes, and 
Jobbing in general. 

KP Cash paid for Hogs' Bristles. 





Coach Manufacturer, 29^ Green-street, 
Between Fair and Green-streets. 


Coach Manufacturer, 

321 Broad-street. 


Coach Manufacturer, 
Columbia-street, corner of Green-street, 


Coach Manufacturers, 

,5S and 60 Commerce. 


IN, ) 

S, [ 
[AS. > 


Coach Manufacturer, Union Works, foot of the 
Inclined Plane, Morris Canal. 


Coach Manufacturer, Richmond-street, between Bank 
and South Orange Avenue. 


Coach Manufacturer, near the Railroad Depot, 
Foot of Market-street. 


Wholesale and Retail Car, Coach, Gig and Wagon 

Lamp Manufactory, 64 Mechanic-street. 
A constant supply of every description of Lamps now 
in use, of superior workmanship, and the latest 
patterns, at wholesale or retail, at his Manufactory. 


Wholesale and Retail Coach Lamp Manufacturer, 
151 Market-street, near Broad. 

136 ABVERTISEMENTS. [1838-9 



Manufacturers of Maleable Iron Castings in all their 
variety, and warranted first quality. Orders thank- 
lully received and promptly executed. 

25 Orange-street, near Broad. 



Iron Foundr}^, 

Clay-street, near the Stone Bridge. 



Brass and Iron Turners, 

94 Market, near Washington-street. 




Genera] Spring Maker, 
Announces to the citizens of Newark and elsewhere, 
that he has erected a spacious shop (7 Church-street,) 
where he will be happy to execute all orders thai the 
public may please to favour him with. 

House 117 Mulberry-street. 

Washington Foundry, 50 Halsey and 29 New-street. 
The subscribers are now prepared to furnish Iron 
Castings of any description, and fitted up to order. 
Also, Millwright and Engineer business in all its various 
branches, executed at short notice, and in a workman- 
like manner. Orders directed to the subscribers will 
be promptly attended to. 




Engraver and Steel Plate Manufacturer, 

Washington Factory. 


Coach Spring Step and Axle Manufactory, Clay near 



Master Millwright and Pattern Maker, 

108 Broad-street, corner of Washington-place. 

All orders left with Hedden, Tompkins and Co., or at 

108 Broad-street, will be thankfully received and 

punctually attended to. 


Piano Forte Manufacturer, and Teacher of the Piano 

and Organ, 34 Bank-street, near Broad. 
Keeps constantly on hand very superior Pianos of dif- 
ferent prices, which he warrants to purchasers, and 
will keep them in tune one year gratis. 


Music Saloon, 
284 Broad-street, (up stairs.) 


Teacher of the Piano Forte, 
238 Broad-street, corner of the Canal. 


Teacher of Music, 
132 Broad-street, near the Episcopal Church. 



Surgeon Dentist, respectfully informs his friends and 
the public that he has removed his Office from the north 
east corner of Broad and Market-streets, to his resi- 
dence, 357 Broad- street, nearly opposite the City- 
Hotel, where he will be pleased to see his friends, and 
answer their calls in Dental Surgery. 

References.. — Dr. John S. Darcy, Dr. L. A. Smith, 
Dr. I. M. Ward, Dr. S. H.Pennington, Dr. William 
T. Mercer, Dr. Abraham Campfield, Dr. J. B. 


Respectfully informs his friends and the public that he 
shall be able to devote a part of his time to the per- 
formance of the various operations, connected with the 
Dental Profession, at his residence, 77 Market-street, 
where he is generally in attendance, and will be happy 
to receive the calls of his friends and others, in need 
of those services. He has had long and successful 
practice in this calling, as is kno^Afn to many of the 
citizens of this place, which will, he presumes, entitle 
him to respectability and patronage in this profession. 
Mr. S. has concluded to moderate his charges to 
suit the times. Teeth and stumps extracted at 25 
cents each, and other operations quite reasonable. 


Dealers in Stone, Curb, Flagging, Paving, &c. 

foot of Market-street, near the Bethel Cnurch. 

All orders in their line thankfully received and 

punctually attended to. 




324 Broad- street. 

Baking in all its branches. Wedding and other Cake 

baked to order. 


Baker in general, 60 William-street. 
The subscriber is prepared to serve his friends and the 
public, with Bread and Cake, of the best quality. 
O- Cake baked to order. 


Baker in general, 19 Lombardy-street, 
Takes this method of informing his friends and the 
public in general, that he will furnish them with 
Bread and Cake of a superior quality. Cake of every 
description baked to order at short notice. 


Having taken the Baking Establishment formerly 
carried'' on by Samuel Searing, is prepared to serve 
his former customers and others, with Bread and Cake, 
not inferior to any in this City. 


Having taken and fitted up No. 44 Mulberry-street, 
is prepared to serve all who may favour him with 
their custom with Bread and Cake of the best quality. 
N. B. Cake baked to order. 


Dealer in Lehigh and Beaver Meadow Coal. 

Retailed and delivered in quantities to suit purchasers^ 

opposite the Shipping Co.'s Dock, River-street. 



Portrait and Miniature Painter, 263 Broad-street, 
corner of Clinton. 


Portrait and Miniature Painters, 

358 Broad-street, near the City Botel, (up stairs.) 

J. A. M'DOUGAL, ) 
G. G. ROSS. \ 


Sign, Ornamental, and Fancy Chair Painter, 
li Commerce-street, (up stairs.) 


Sign, Ornamental, and House Painter, 
159 Market-street, near the Dutch Church. 
All orders in his line executed with neatness and 


House, Sign, Ornamental, Fancy & Imitation Painter, 
11 River-street. 


Painter and Glazier, 
12 Bank-street, near Broad. 


Sign, Ornamental and House Painters, 

183 East Market-street, near Mulberry. 

Orders thankfully received and punctually attended to. 

J. W. RICE, ) 

N. C. BALL. 


House, Sign, Ornamental and Fancy Painter and 

Paper Hanger, 87 Halsey-street. 

Painting and Glazing done at short notice, and on 

reasonable terms. 





Wholesale Dealer, and Manufacturer of all kinds of 

Cordials, Syrups, Porter, &c., and Sugar Refiner, 

29 Fair-street. 

Orders thankfully received and punctually attended to. 


26 WiUiam-street, 
Auctioneer and Constable,— will at all times be ready 
to execute any orders in his line of business, m the 
city or country, with promptness and despatch. 

References— Asa Whitehead, Esq., John S. Darcy, 
Stoutenburgh, Day and Co., and Wm. B. Woodruti. 


13 Court-street, 

Auctioneer, Bell-ringer and general Bill-sticker. 

Orders thankfully received and punctually attended to, 


Undertaker, 125 West Market-street, near Broad, 
Announces to the public that every variety of Coffins 
will be kept constantly on hand. The attention of 
all concerned is repectfully invited, as his prices, 
will be liberal, and all personal services rendered 
which friends may require. 





Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor in 


Office 372 Broad-st.,iip stairs, house 417 Broad. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor in 


Office 374 Broad-street, house 44 S. Broad. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor and Mas- 
ter in Chancery, 
Office basement 384 Broad-st., house 384 Broad. 

Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor in 

Office basement 384 Broad-st., house 98 Mulberry. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Collector of 


Office 118 Broad-street, house 8 South Bridge. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and Clerk of Com^ 

mon Council, 

Office basement 250 Broad-st., house 250 Broad. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor and 

Master in Chancery, 

Office 192 Broad-street, r. 190 Broad. 

1838- 9] ADVERTISEMENTS, 143 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor m 

Office basement 384 Broad-st., house 66 S. Broad. 


Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery, 
Office basement 145 Market-st,, house 145 Market. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor in 
Chancery, ^ 

Office 228 Broad-street, house 53j High.^ 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor m 


Office 196 Broad-street, residence 63 Halsey. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor m 
Office 314 Broad-st., up stairs, residence 54 Bank. ' 


Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery, 
Office basement 200 Broad-st. residence 54 Bank. 


Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery, 
Office 314 Broad-st., up stairs, residence 113 Market. 


Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery, 
Office City Hall, residence 276 Broad-street. 


Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitor m 

Office 240 Broad-street, residence 132 Washington. 

Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Master and Ex- 
aminer in Chancery, 
Office basement 248 Broad-st., resid. Park House. 


Attorney at Law, 
Office 228 Broad-street, residence 4 Commerce* 







^ do 




. do 








- do 




- do 




- 1840 




Manufacturer of all descriptions of Pumps for Wells 
or Cisterns, 
At the Whaling Company's Dock, h. 30 Front-st. 
All orders thankfully received and punctually at- 
tended to. 

1838-9] ADVERTISEMENTS* 145 


Bookseller, Stationer and Binder, 

248 Broad-street, corner of Academy. 

EJ" Bindinof done at short notice. 


Dealer in French, English and German Fancy Goods, 

Music, &c. 

296 Broad-street, near Market. 

" -r- JOHN TRACY, 

Wholesale and Retail Book, Stationery, Music and 
Fancy Store, 
146 Broad-street, near the Episcopal Church. 


Importers and Wholesale Dealers in China, Glass and 

Earthern Ware, 
184 Washington-street, and 76 Dey-street, New- York. 
Merchants from the country will find it to their ad- 
vantage to call at this establishment before purchas- 
ing, as the articles are of the newest patterns, and 
ofiTe'red on the most reasonable terms. 







Wholesale and Retail Crockery Store, 

182 Broad-street, near New. 

A splendid assortment of Earthern, Glass and China 

Ware, constantly on hand, and for sale as 

low as can be bought in New- York. 


146 ADVERTISEMENTS. [1838-9 

City Hotel, 366 Broad-street. 

Mansion House, 380 Broad-street, by H. B. Miller. 

Park House, 27 Park Place, by George W. Blake. 

RofF House, 318 Broad-street, by D. D. Chandler. 

South Ward Hotel, 398 Broad-street, by P. Matthews. 

North Ward Hotel, 124 Broad-street, by D. Roff. 

Passaic Hotel, 306 Market-street. 

Eagle Hotel, 364 Broad-street, by Joseph Barton. 

Iron Pillar Hotel, 114 Market-street,by J.H.Pounden. 

Hotel, 354 High-street, corner of Academy, by Thos. 

North Ward and City Hotel, 106 Broad-street, by 
Charles W. Tucker. 

Essex Hotel, corner of South Market and Ferry-streets, 
by M. W. Casterline. 

Mechanics' Hotel, 188 Broad-street, by Wm. Starrs. 

Railroad House, 285 Market-street, by John Chap- 

Inn, 295 Broad-street, by E. Stewart. 


General Fruit and Confectionery Store, 
202 Broad-street, opposite the S^ilitary Common. 

1838-9] ADVERTISEMENTS. 147 

Livery Stable, 11 William-street, near Broad. 




Livery and Exchange Stable, 9 William-street, 

near Broad- 


Livery Stable, 37S Broad-street, near the Mansioi"^ 

N. W. DEAN, 
Livery Stable, 1 Harrison-street, near Market. 


Livery Stable, 6<) Halsey-street, near the Church. 


Sale and Exchange Stable, 6 Oak-street, near Mul- 
berry, house 29 Green. 


Livery Stable, 193 Market-street, near Mulberry, 
heaise 66 South Canal. 

Livery Stable, 171 Washington-street, 

148 ADVERTISEMENTS. [1838-0 


Architect and Builder, 
10 Smith-street, n^ar Park Place. 


Builders in General, 
Liberty street, corner of Green. 


LE, ) 


Builder in General, 
218 Plane-street, near William. 


Builder in General, 
59 Court-street, opposite Catharine. 


Master Mason and Builder, 

67 Court-street, near High. 


Master Masons and Builders, 
60 and 62 New-street, near Washington. 

WM. S. B. CLARK, ) 

S. / 



Dealers in Lumber of every description. 
Yard atthefoot of Market-street, near Bethel Church. 
A share of patronage is solicited. 



Lurnber Mercha,nt, 213 Market-street, 
(X^ A share of patronage is solicited^ 

1838-9] ADVERTISEMENTS, 149 


Plane Makers and Coach Tool Makers, 
145 Washington-street. 

Wholesale and Retail. 



Wholesale Plane Manufacturer, 

156 Washington -street, near Market. 

Coachmakers' Tools of every description. 


Sawyers in General, 
N. B. All descriptions of Chair and Carriage Saw 
ing done at short notice, and on reasonable terms. 
JOSEPH DALRIMPLE, ^ 54 Liberty-Street. 



Wholesale Box Manufacturer, 
3 Marshall-street, 
Has now got his machinery in such perfect order as 
to enable him to do business at a much cheaper rat© 
than heretofore, and can now furnish Manufacturers 
with Boxes of any size and pattern at short notice. 
House 428 Broad-street. 


Trunk and Box Manufacturer, 
42 Market-street, house 55 Market. 




iff ^,n 

Wholesale Manufacturers of Coach Lace, Frinee and 
Tassels, 321 Broad-street, 



A few doors below the First Church. 


Wholesale Manufacturer of Coach Lace, Fringe and 


Union Works, foot of Inclined Plane. 


Directory Office, 3 Bank-street, near Broad, 
Where all Orders in the Directory Line will be re- 
Job Writing done .as usual. 
Houses numbered in gilt or common numbers at short 
notice. Gilt 50 cents— Common 25 cents. 




J^*o. 133 Jflarhet'Street. 

The Proprietor of this well known establishment con- 
tinues, as he has heretofore, to supply his customers with 
the delicacies of the season, served up in the best manner. 
The quality of his viands, and his very moderate charges, 
are evident from the flattering patronage which the public 
are pleased daily to award him. His eflforts shall be, as they 
have hitherto been, to merit its continuance, and to secure to 
his house that reputation for excellence and accommodation 
which it has for so long a time maintained. Families sup- 
plied with oysters opened, pickled, or in the shell, delivered 
at short notice. Suppers prepared and sent to any part of the 




No. 49 William-street, near Wall-street, New-York. ' 
Is prepared to serve up Breakfasts, Dinners, and Suppers 
on the shortest notice (of the best the market affords) at any 
hour, from 7 A. M. to 10 P. M. VuT Charges moderate. 

152 ADVERTISEMENTS. [1838-9 

M. S. HARRISON <& Co. 








T. B. CROlVEIiL., 



(up stairs.) 

:■■ i - ■ ■ = 


Over the Office of the ' Sun,'' ■^, 






Captain Richard Ross. 

This fast sailing low-pressure steam-boat, wdth care- 
ful and temperate officers, will leave Newark and 
New- York as follows — 


Leaves Newark < - - 7 o'clock A. M. 

centre wharf, I - - 1 do. P. M. 

Leaves New-York < - - 10 do. A. M. 

footBarclay-st. J - - 4 do. P. M. 


Newark S o'clock A. M. 

do. 2 do. P.M. 

New -York - - ^ - - lOi do. A. M. 

do. 4i <1q^ P^M. 

Fare 181 cents^ 
Freight as usual. 


Marble and Stone Cutting Establishment, 

8 North Canal-street. 

All orders executed with neatness and despatch. 


Coach Manufacturer, 17 Fulton, near Broad-street. 



Baldwin O. B. 24 Park-place, 
Best John, 79 Market, 
Brown William M. 390 Broad, 
Campfield Abraham, 287 Broad, 
Coles Abraham, 159 Market, 
Darcy John S. 265 Broad, 
Farrand Richard S. 265 Broad, 
Goble Jabez G. 415 Broad, 
Hall Lewis A. 174 Broad, 
Hayes Samuel, 604 Broad, 
Jackson Joseph B. 251 Broad, 
Loweree Thomas W. 377 Broad, 
Mercer William T. 224 Broad, 
Nichols Whitfield, 265 Broad, 
Paine John A. 683 Broad, 
Payne Elisha D. Plane c. William, 
Pennington S. H. 255 Broad, 
Porter D. C. 262 Broad, 
Reeves A. W. 26 Bank, 
Smith Lyndon A. 253 Broad, 
Studdiford H. V. Park House, 
WardL M. 17 Clinton, 
Ward John F. 388 Broad. 

Baldwin J. O. 12 Clinton, 
Lord William G. 357 Broad, 
Sherman Amaziah, 77 Market, 
Ward G. S. 1 Washington. 


Agens Mrs. 20 -Bank, 

Ball Abby, 361 Broad, 

Bessonett Elizabeth, 132 Quarry, 

Carr Elizabeth, 53 William, 

Case Mrs. 24 Bank, 

Coe Hannah, 3 Beaver, 

Cotrell Eliza, 26i Orchard, 

Curren Susan, Nesbitt's-court, Halsey, 

Gordon Mrs. 169 Mulberry, 

Hall Mrs. 172 Washington, 

Harrington Mary, 238 Plane, 

Harrison Jane, 73 Bank, 

Hawkins Ann, 331 Broad, 

Hedden Hannah, 20 William, 

Hutchins Phebe, 63 M^ashington, 
Keen Lucinda, 28 Lombardy, 
Lhomedieu Phebe, 66 Catharine, 
Little Mis. Nesbitt n. High, 
Magie Mrs. 169 Washington, 
Marcell Mrs. 29 Halsey, 
Post Rachel, 89 Plane, 
Rowland Deborah, 48 Quarry, 
Spinning Hester, 230 Market, 
Sullivan Sarah, 10 Walnut, 
Thurston Mrs. 35 Market, 
Vangiesen Ellen, 312 Washington, 
Vreeland, Mrs. 6 Academy, 
Woodruff Sarah, 28 Lombardy, 
Yeo Sarah, 89 Orange. 


It would not, perhaps, be amiss to give a short his- 
tory of the beginning and progress of the NEWARK 
DIRECTORY, in answer to the many questions so 
repeatedly asked respecting it. I commenced this 
work in 1S35, (as I said before, reluctantly,) and my 
first edition was six hundred copies, which were all 
sold ; the second edition was nine hundred copies, 
which were all sold, and wanted about one hundred 
more ; and my third edition was twelve hundred, of 
which only about six hundred were sold, owing to the 
experiment ; and a great part of what was sold will 
never be collected — some run away — some returned 
the book after using it from six to nine months ! So 
that all the money 1 shall receive from the sales 
will not pay the expense of the edition ; but I 
would not had one over in ordinary times : so much for 
glory. My fourth edition, (owing to the embarrassed 
state of affairs,) is only five hundred copies, which I hope 
to sell without any difficulty, or hearing the word 
TRUST named. For there is now due to me, on the 
last edition, about one hundred and eighty dollars, 
which would be of great service to me now. I have 
not crowded or forced any one to pay me, as the times 
were uncommonly hard ; but, I think, now those who 
have wintered well, might pay up so trifling a sum 
without injuring their families ; for, it is hoped, no 
one will have the hardihood to suppose that I can 
work for nothing and find myself. There were six 
thousand names last year, this year there are four thou- 
sand ; the book is much less, but the amount of matter 
nearly the same, as the type is less. I have, from the 
commencement, devoted all my time and talents to 
the business of the Directory, numbering, &c., and 
could not engage in any thing else ; and, after I had 
my fourth edition ready for the press, (to my great 
surprise) found that I woultl be obliged to go out of 
the state to get it printed, and, of course, be attended 
with a heavy extra expense ; yet, notwithstanding all 
the difficulties I have had to encounter, the work will 
be published sooner than in any previous year ; and I 
fondly hope that the inhabitants of NEWARK will 
feel themselves in honor bound to sustain so indis- 
pensable a work. I have spared neither time nor ex- 
pense to make it as perfect and interesting as the na- 
ture of the case will admit, and trust that my labors 
will be amply rewarded by the good citizens of Newark. 

May, 1838. 



From From 

the Battery the Exchange 

9 - 

1 ... 


2 ... 


3 .. 

4 .. 

5 .. 

6 .. 

7 .. 



8 .. 

9 . 


the City Hall 


4 . 


5 . 

6 . 


8 . 


9 . 

Fulton do 
Warren do 
Leonard do 
Canal do 
Spring do 
Houston do 

4lh street. 

9th do 
14th do 5> 
1 7 th do 

2i --! 24th do 




29th do 

34th do 

38th do 

44 th do 

49th do 

54th do 

58th do 

63d do 

68 th do 

73d do 

78th do 

83d do 

88 th do 

93d do 

97th do 

102d do 

107 th do 

112th do 

117th do 

121st do 

126th do 

131st do 

136th do 

140th do 

145th do 

1 50th do 

i55th do 






Facts that need no comment, - 


Almanac - _ > 


History of Newark, - - - 


Census, - - - 


Statistics, -....-. 

- 22 

Bethlehem School, - • - -- 


Nazareth do. - _ ' 

- 24 

Morristown do. - - - - 

- 25 

Roxbury do. _ - , 

- 26 

Newton do. - - 


Green Brook do. , - 

- 28 

Morristown, - 

- 29 

Miscellaneous, - - ... - 

- 30 

Expenses U. S. Government, 


Sittings of Congress, . - , 

- 33 

Supreme Court, - - . 


Times of holding do. - - - 

- 35 

Town Meeting, - 

- 35 

Annual Election, 

- 35 

Days of Election, - - - 


Moving Day, , - - 

- 35 

Congress Meets, - . . 


Legislature Meets, 

- 35 

City Government, 


Standing Committees, - - . 

- 37 

Banks, - - 


Insurance Companies, 

- 41 

Fire Department, - . . 


Churches, - . _ 

- 44 

Names, - ^ . 


Morris and Essex Railroad 

- 117 

Dry Goods, - . _ 


Grocers, - _ 

- 120 

INDEX. 159 


Tin and Stove Dealers, 


Hardware, Crockery and Furniture, - 

- 122 

Carpeting Stores and Weavers, - 


Clothiers, •• - ^^■■ 

.•u;i^ 1341 

Stock and Collar Manufacturers, - 

- 125^ 

Umbrella do. 

- 125 

Hat and Cap do. - 


Boot and Shoe do. 

- 127 

Milliners, . - _ 


Saddle and Harness Manufacturers, - 

- 129 

Druggists, . - . 


Grate Setter, . - . 

- 130 

Clock and Watch Manufacturers, - 



- 131 

Cabinet Ware Manufacturers, 

- 132 

Silver Platers, - - --; 

;n::-i 132 

Sash and Blind Manufacturers, - 


Upholsterer, - - - 

- 133 

Chair Manufacturers, 


Brush and Bellows Manufacturer, - 

- 134 

Coach Manufacturers, 


Lamp do. . . - 

- 135 

Iron Foundries, . . . 


Brass and Iron Turners, - - , 

- 136 

Spring Manufacturer, 


Steel Plate Manufacturer, 

- 137 

Spring and Axle do. 


Millwright, . . - 

- 137 

Piano Forte Manufacturers, - 


Music Teachers, . - . 

- 137 



Pavers and Stone Dealers, 

- 138 



Coal Dealer, - - - 

- 139 

Portrait Painter, - , . 


Sign and Ornamental Painters, 

- 140 

Distiller, - - _ 


Auctioneer, . - _ 

- 141 

160l iND'Ex; 

■ . . ■ ^ - 


Auction Bell Ringerr - .'isIirjCf. ^vo^d =- 


Utrdertaker, . . < ' :*< • r, yt^iloo-jO ,';)H^ 


Attornies and GoumellorSy !' « aoioiB gfuio<|!^ 

Law Students, - . , ^y-,. 


Pump Manufacturer, ^.i...i4 -jrJk^O i"- 


Booksellers and Stationers, - - ^ 


China, Glass and Earthen Ware, •* - 


Hotels, - - .. - 


Confectioner, - - ... 


Livery StableSj . .«iii;16.^-^uii*ii,;ii i-::^ 


Builders, -^ - _ . . 


Lumber Merchants, - . - . 


Plane Makers, - . , . 


Chair and Carriage Sawyers, - -^' 


Box Manufacturers, - 


Lace Manufacturers, - - . . 


Directory Office, - , . _ 


Houses of Refreshment, - . . 


Job Printers, - - _ ■ 


Steamboat Passaic, . - . . 


Stone and Marble Cutters, - - - 


Doctors' List, - - _ . 


Dentists' do. - , , . 


Nurses do. - . . . 


Advertisement, - - . . 


New- York Table of Distances,